What We do

Radon Mitigation

Done Right First Time

Radon is an invisible, tasteless, odorless gas that’s impossible to detect using human senses. It is highly possible for a building of school or home to have dangerously high radon gas levels, while the occupants remain completely unaware of the situation.

Fortunately, radon testing is possible through a simple, effective, do-it-yourself test. Professional radon testing services are also available.

If your radon testing results show a radon level above the EPA’s suggestion of 4.0, the next step is to schedule your radon mitigation. We offers a one-day radon mitigation system installation that will reduce the radon level in your home almost immediately. These systems require electricity that is equivalant to a bulb, you will also experience higher air quality in your home, both of which are great incentives on top of reducing your risk for lung cancer.


A properly installed radon mitigation system can run unnoticed, so you will not be annoyed by the constant fan running sound.

We care about the health and safety of our customers, so after we install your radon mitigation system, we will follow up at a later date to retest your home’s radon level. We guarantee 100% that your radon level will be reduced and everyone in your home will stay protected. Call one of our radon specialists today to learn more about our radon mitigation services in the Cincinnati area.

Radon Testing

First Step To Healthy Air

Radon is a naturally occurring gaseous radioactive element. It is an extremely toxic gas. Radon is produced from the breakdown of uranium-a common mineral all over the world. The EPA estimates that 1 out of every 15 homes has elevated levels of radon gas.

Every home is equally susceptible to radon, whether it is new or old construction.

The quickest way to test a building for radon is with short-term devices. Short-term tests remain in the building for 2 days to 90 days, depending on the device. Because radon levels tend to vary from day to day and season to season, a short-term test is less likely than a long-term test to determine the year-round average radon level. If quick results are required, however, a short-term test followed by a second short-term test may be appropriate. Long-term tests remain in the building for more than 90 days, and will provide a reading that is more likely to determine the home’s year-round average radon level than a short-term test.