Home » Recent Installations » Cellulose Recent Installs - Cellulose Upgrade Fiberglass to Cellulose 4 Upgrade Fiberglass to Cellulose 3 Upgrade Fiberglass to Cellulose 2 Upgrade Fiberglass to Cellulose Cellulose Soundproofing Apartment Building Cellulose Soundproofing Apartment Cellulose Prep of Room to Access Cellulose Loading Machine Cellulose Drilling to Dense Pack Walls Cellulose Dense Packing Walls Cellulose Dense Packing Walls Cellulose Dense Pack Attic Stairs Cellulose Blowing Attic Cellulose Attic Hatch Improvement Cellulose Attic Depth Marker Cellulose Attic Before Cellulose Attic Air-Sealing Cellulose Attic After Cellulose Attic After 2 Cellulose Air Sealing Can Light Cellulose and spray foam are totally different, from installation to their physical makeup. Typical hose length is 150 feet which reaches most attics easily. Code calls for R-38 for our climate zone which is approximately 10 inches. Depth markers stapled in place. Tight access at eaves. Baffles inserted and a wind dam plug is put in place. Insulating and sealing the access cover lid. Interior is prepped to bring in blowing hose. 14 foot box truck houses the cellulose blower and generator Ice becomes more manageable here. Ice is evident at this house’s eaves. Cellulose insulation is the hat that keeps you warm in the winter and cool in the summer. When it’s added, it’s more than just a cost per square foot. The attic needs to be properly prepared before it can be blown-in. Blowing in a heavy blanket. Tight access is usually required in most attics. Cardboard is an excellent air barrier. Edges sealed with foam or caulk. Chase ways are huge holes in your thermal boundary. These get plugged before adding more insulation. Can lights need to be boxed in. Covered with fiberglass doesn’t cut it. The National Association of Realtors (NAR) and the National Association of the Remodeling Industry report that most homeowners see insulation upgrades as a chance to improve their home’s energy efficiency.