Your Health Is Our Mission
Your family deserves the best so why not call the best Asbestos Inspection and Testing Company in Dacula?
Why Choose Air Allergen?
About Air Allergen & Mold Testing
Richard Johnson founded Air Allergen in 2003, Air Allergen and Mold Testing has pursued its commitment to helping people make informed choices regarding their indoor air quality. During that time, Air Allergen has provided inspections and remediation information to thousands of homeowners, businesses, organizations, and public agencies throughout the entire Southeast. Our website is sprinkled with testimonials from our customers. We are grateful for our many customers and look forward to serving many more in the coming years.
They saved us from buying a mold-infested property
Richard and the Air Allergen staff did a wonderful job testing our home for mold. The inspector was knowledgeable and competent and the reporting top notch. They saved us from buying a mold-infested property. THANK YOU!
Wouldnt recommend anyone else
Air Allergen provided thorough mold inspection services in a professional manner. Rich delivered a detailed report and then took the time to review it over the phone with me. Wouldnt recommend anyone else.
From the inspection to the reporting Air Allergen was amazing
Julian was absolutely fantastic to work with, I called the office looking to have a mold inspection done before closing on a property. From the inspection to the reporting Air Allergen was amazing.
Expert Asbestos Inspection and Testing Services In Dacula
Certified Asbestos Inspectors in Georgia
Air Allergen’s state certified asbestos inspector can typically inspect the property and collect samples within 2 business days of receiving a call. The number of samples collected during an asbestos inspection is established by state and federal regulation based on the purpose of the asbestos inspection as well as the type and quantity of each material found.
Samples taken during the asbestos inspection are sent to a commercial laboratory that has been accredited by NVLAP for analysis of bulk samples by Polarized Light Microscopy (PLM), the EPA method most commonly used for detecting asbestos-containing materials.
While the PLM method is economical and sufficiently accurate for the initial screening of samples gathered during an asbestos inspection, it is not as sensitive as the point count method for asbestos content near the regulated threshold of one percent.
Asbestos inspections find asbestos having materials that may become unsafe when disrupted during remodeling or demolition. Asbestos inspections by a state certified asbestos inspector are oftentimes required to satisfy permitting requirements. Certified asbestos inspectors are qualified to know which materials are most likely to include asbestos and how to gather the samples correctly. A state certified asbestos inspector is required to take an annual refresher course to keep certification.
Air Allergen’s state certified asbestos inspector can usually inspect the property and gather samples within 2 business days of receiving a request. The number of samples taken during an asbestos inspection is decided on by state and federal regulation based on the purpose of the asbestos inspection as well as the type and quantity of each material found.
Samples taken during the asbestos inspection are sent to a commercial laboratory that has been accredited by NVLAP for analysis of bulk samples by Polarized Light Microscopy (PLM), the EPA method most commonly used for detecting asbestos containing materials.
While the PLM method is affordable and sufficiently accurate for the preliminary screening of samples collected during an asbestos inspection, it is not as sensitive as the point count method for asbestos content near the regulated threshold of one percent.
Samplings taken by our asbestos inspector with asbestos content between one and two percent that are suitable for point count analysis will be resubmitted to the lab for the more accurate point count method without additional cost to our clients. This minimizes the risk of having an unnecessary and potentially substantial abatement cost from using asbestos inspectors who do not use the point count method.
The asbestos content in most building materials has been regulated in the U.S. since the late 1970’s; however asbestos use in flooring products has never been banned. In addition, any products obtained from overseas may still contain regulated quantities of asbestos. Thus, the frequently asked question “Was it built prior to 1980?” should only be used as a rough guideline and not as an excuse to forego testing. No building, no matter the date of construction, is exempt from state and federal asbestos regulations.
Proper Asbestos Removal
If you are intending on remodeling or demolishing a building, consider having the components sampled before work begins to ensure you are not exposing those in the environment to unnecessary health risks. The state of Georgia requires that if the quantity of materials to be disturbed is greater than 10 square feet, asbestos testing must be performed. Localities will require proof of testing before issuing any construction permits.
Materials identified as having asbestos must be disposed of in a specialized manner. An asbestos abatement company can help ensure proper disposal of asbestos containing materials. Once the asbestos containing materials have been removed, other construction debris can be gotten rid of normally. If asbestos materials are not removed first, then all debris must be treated as though it contains asbestos and must be disposed in a specialized landfill, a far greater expense than normal disposal.
Call Today to set your appointment to provide you and your family the peace of mind that comes with knowing what you’re breathing.
We also provide Indoor Air Quality services in the following cities
More About Dacula
Dacula (/dəˈkjuːlə/ də-KEW-lə) is a city in Gwinnett County, Georgia, United States. The population as of the 2010 census was 4,442, and the U.S. Census Bureau estimated the population to be 5,330 as of 2015.
The vicinity of Dacula was one of the first areas in present-day metropolitan Atlanta to be settled by whites (around the time of the War of 1812), but the area remained mostly undeveloped until the late 20th century. The Dacula area is home to some of the oldest buildings in greater Atlanta, such as the Elisha Winn House, which originally acted as the courthouse for Gwinnett County. Dacula itself began in the late 1800s under the name of Chinquapin Grove, where Dacula Elementary now stands. The town was renamed named “Hoke”, in 1891 after a Seaboard Air Line Railroad executive, but that name was changed due to the Post Office Department’s protest. Dacula’s name was formed from letters in Decatur and Atlanta, two cities to the west that were already prospering at the time of Dacula’s founding. The city was once home to a train station on a CSX line through northeast Georgia, although the station closed in the mid-1950s.