We operate proper top of line truck mounted duct cleaning equipment. The only thing that comes into your home is hoses. Our technicians are trained and certified by NADCA – National Air Duct Cleaning Association. Access panels are installed for the cleaning which is included in the price. Both supply and return ductwork is completely cleaned including everywhere the air transfers. The blower, blower housing, and plenum located inside the furnace, all ductwork, and registers.
How the Duct Cleaning Equipment Works
A large vacuum hose comes directly from the truck and hooks to the main trunk lines just in front of the furnace – a compressor line with various tools attached goes through each register and down through the ductwork pushing all dust and debris to the main trunk line which is then drawn from the system by a powerful vacuum that is concealed inside the truck and taken away for safe proper disposal.
The vacuum uses turbulent air which hits all sides of the ductwork removing particulate soil. A separate engine runs a compressor line which has a duct whip attached to the end. (like a 6-inch plastic noodle) that spins rapidly when the air is forced through it thus agitating every square inch of the ductwork resulting in a more thorough cleaning job. Vent covers are used to eliminate any dust escaping into the home (air-tight magnets)
- Better indoor air quality.
- Reduce the risk of costly repairs to your heating, ventilation, and air conditioning system. As well as the system will run with more efficiency and effectiveness.
- Help reduce symptoms of allergies and asthmas or any other breathing disorder.
- Helps to reduce the risk of young children developing breathing disorders such as asthma
- Reduces dust in the home which helps with cleaning.
- If your home is new or recently renovated – it is recommended to be cleaned as the air handling system and ductwork is put in early in the construction stage. The ducts tend to collect debris and even suck in dust from drywall and floor sanding through return air.
Last Update: February 1, 2021