Over the past three decades, personnel at Clean Vapor have designed and managed the installation of over 10,500 radon and vapor intrusion mitigation systems. Although the main source of projects has been in the Northeast, we have experience throughout the continental United States, Alaska and Canada.
Our personnel were on site providing technical assistance and developing entrainment models at the first US EPA funded vapor intrusion project in 1985 at Bowling Green, Kentucky. Since then, there has been a continuous refinement of diagnostic procedures and developments in technology and field application.
At Clean Vapor, we have the expertise and equipment to provide solutions for the most challenging buildings. We have designed and installed systems for buildings constructed over diverse soil conditions. We have remediated buildings over clay soils, shale, fractured rock, the compacted clay sands of Florida, the karsts in the Midwest, the Glacial Moraines of the Northwest and Alaska, including Permafrost.
The project portfolio, managed by personnel at Clean Vapor, ranges from residential properties, historic buildings, multi-story steel concrete schools, commercial warehouses, strip malls, office buildings, properties in NJ DEP remedial programs and the US EPA Indoor Air Quality Headquarters in Edison, NJ.
Although the same mechanical principles that are used to design radon systems are applied to vapor mitigation, designing vapor mitigation systems is significantly more complex, requiring an in depth knowledge of building science and soil gas mechanics. It is important that the contractor understands and has experience in the application of these principles.
There are an extremely limited number of consultants that have the understanding required to deliver systems that meet today’s strict indoor air quality standards. Clean Vapor has developed a proven five step process to provide solutions and ongoing management for clients with vapor intrusion concerns. Please explore the navigation bar above to learn more about the five step process.