TAP: Soundproofing Insulation in Attics & Ceilings
             

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TAP: Soundproofing

Insulation in Attics & Ceilings

Soundproof Insulation

Noise pollution affects homeowners in varying ways, from annoyance to long-lasting health and hearing problems from long-term exposure to high-decibel frequencies. Utilizing soundproof insulation greatly reduces high-decibel noise pollution and acts as a positive thermal and fireproofing barrier.

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Most conventional forms of attic insulation provide homeowners varying levels of soundproofing. Whether choosing to use traditional fiberglass batting or more modern blown-in insulation, each creates a barrier of sound while providing thermal insulation for the home.

The question is to what degree is each kind of insulation effective in providing adequate soundproofing for your home.


Traditional Insulation Materials for Soundproofing

Rockwool

One of the more popular choices for soundproof insulation remains a product called rock, or slag wool. Originally losing market share to cheaper fiberglass options, the insulation continues to make a comeback as a viable soundproofing insulation. Made from melting down raw material, like basalt or iron ore waste materials, at extremely high temperatures, then spun into cotton candy-like fibers, rock wool gets bound and glued in order to form standard batts or boardstock.

Foam

Outside of rockwool, some homeowners may decide to utilize other soundproofing solutions, such as mass-loaded vinyl, extra drywall, and sound-deadening boards to varying results. Spray foam insulation, a mixture of chemicals that expands to fill voids in ceiling cavities, also provides sound-deafening in addition to being a heat and fire barrier. There are some health and environmental concerns when using and handling spray foam insulation, however. Only a trained and well-equipped professional should install this type of insulation.

TAP and Soundproof Insulation

Why TAP is an effective soundproofing insulation?

Made from environmentally friendly products like recycled newsprint, TAP is extremely dense, and persists as a loose-fill insulation that when blown in retrofits to any surface. Once applied, the product penetrates all open spaces in attics and ceilings, to provide a protective layer. Since TAP, as loose-fill insulation, provides thorough coverage throughout voids, gaps, and crevices, it outperforms traditional fiberglass insulation rolls by an average margin of 32%.

Since the cellulosic structure remains sound-absorbent, homeowners should notice greatly reduced noise levels in the home. Insulating ceilings and attics protects against outside noise pollution, and filling attics with insulation diminishes annoying household noises from water pipes, appliances, and heating and cooling systems.

Of course, TAP Insulation offers homeowners a unique combination of thermal insulation with soundproofing qualities and pest control. With the added benefit that TAP Insulation controls numerous household pests, such as ants, cockroaches, and silverfish, the concept stands above typical insulation as a soundproofing product.


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Top Problem Pests


Ants

Ants are the most common pest problem in America, with more than 80% of homeowners experiencing ant problems.

From the Blog

Fire Ants

Fire ants are small, yellowish-red to black in color, aggressive, vicious and known for their painful burning sting.

From the Blog

Spiders

Spiders have eight legs, round bodies and range from very small sizes to several inches in length. Their bodies do not have segments, and their heads are fused to their abdomens.

From the Blog

Termites

When termites from a colony settle into your home, the structure becomes infested. Termites have straight bead-like antennae.

From the Blog

House Flies

House flies get their name from being the most common type of fly found in homes throughout the U.S.

From the Blog

Rodents

All rodents are excellent climbers and only need a very small external opening to get inside homes and other buildings.

From the Blog

Centipedes

Easy to identify by their wormlike bodies, slender antennae and pairs of legs on most of their body segments.

Earwigs

Earwigs have a low tolerance for heat, becoming active at night and spending the day in hiding.

From the Blog

Wasps

Most paper wasps measure about 2 cm (¾ in) long and are black, brown, or reddish in color with yellow markings.

From the Blog

Scorpions

Although they are perceived as dangerous, the Arizona Bark Scorpion is the only species with venom that is deadly enough to kill a human.

From the Blog

Fleas

Fleas are small, reddish-brown, wingless insects that feed on the blood of humans and animals.

From the Blog

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