Certified Radon Testing

When performing a Radon Test closed-house conditions must be maintained during the entire time of the test. Operation of the home’s heating and air conditioning systems(not evaporative coolers) normally during the test. Do not disturb the test device at any time during the test. If a radon-reduction system is in place, make sure the system is working properly and will be in operation during the entire radon test. After a Radon Test EPA recommends that you fix the home when the radon level is 4 pCi/L or more. If an elevated level of radon gas is found, the home will Read More …

Carbon Monoxide

We include this important testing as part of the normal home inspection. Carbon Monoxide (CO) is the leading cause of accidental poisoning deaths in the United States. It is a colorless, odorless, and tasteless poison gas that can be fatal when inhaled, and it is known as “the silent killer” because it cannot be seen, smelled, or tasted. CO is produced by furnaces, common household appliances, unvented kerosene and gas space heaters, automobile exhaust, generators, fireplaces, and other systems that are powered by the burning of fuel that includes, but is not limited to, natural gas, propane, gasoline, oil, and Read More …


Asbestos is a mineral fiber. It can be positively identified only with a special type of microscope. There are several types of asbestos fibers. In the past, asbestos was added to a variety of products to strengthen them and to provide heat insulation and fire resistance. From studies of people who were exposed to asbestos in factories and shipyards, we know that breathing high levels of asbestos fibers can lead to an increased risk of lung cancer, mesothelioma (a cancer of the lining of the chest and the abdominal cavity) and asbestosis, in which the lungs become scarred with fibrous Read More …


Mold and mold spores occur naturally and are present both indoors and outdoors. Excess moisture can cause mold to grow indoors. The Environmental Health Epidemiology Bureau provides general information about the health effects of mold and how to clean up mold: nmhealth.org


The most common sources of lead poisoning are: Deteriorating lead-based paint Lead contaminated dust Lead contaminated residential soil http://www.epa.gov/opptintr/lead/index.html