Consolidated Environmental Engineering performs HVAC Duct Cleaning in all types of buildings including but
not limited to Hospitals, Schools, Manufacturing, Industrial, Military, Commercial, Government and Residential.
There are two key components to HVAC cleaning: breaking contaminants loose, and collection of contaminants. Properly cleaning HVAC systems requires removing the sources of contamination. Source removal begins with the use of one or more agitation devices designed to loosen contaminants from the surfaces within the heating and air conditioning system.
Examples of agitation devices include: brushes, air whips and compressed air nozzles or “skipper balls.” Agitation can also be achieved through hand-brushing or contact vacuuming. During cleaning, the entire HVAC system is placed under continuous negative pressure (a vacuum) to prevent the spread of contaminants. Continuous negative pressure allows very fine particles to be removed from the system as they become airborne, ensuring that these particles are not released into the living space when the system is turned on after cleaning. This negative pressure also serves to extract the loosened contaminants, which are collected and removed from your home or business.
Antimicrobial chemicals include sanitizers, disinfectants and deodorizers that can be applied to nonporous surfaces in HVAC systems to address microbial contamination and help control odors. Only chemicals registered with the United States Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) can be used. These products should only be considered after mechanical surface cleaning has been performed and if the need for such treatment has been deemed necessary. Consolidated Environmental Engineering typically uses Microban, soot sealer and IAQ 8000 for these applications.
We can usually provide quotations from building drawings or plans for larger buildings. Call the professionals at Consolidated Environmental Engineering today to get a quote on your duct cleaning project today.