Fresh Air Duct Cleaning

Fresh Air

Duct Cleaning Services


“Sick Building Syndrome” happens when you ignore the health of your building

About Us

Fresh Air Duct Cleaning Services

If you are affected by dust, musty odours, allergies, apparent mould symptoms, or simply want to ensure clean, healthy indoor air as part of a healthy home approach, you should get your air conditioner and ductwork cleaned.
Mold, dust, grime, dander, and even dead skin flakes accumulate in your air conditioning system and are recirculated throughout your house and business.

Almost 5,000 residential and commercial buildings in Virginia have received certified indoor air quality services from Fresh Air Duct Cleaning.
Air duct cleaning, air handler refurbishment, and remediation services are also available from Fresh Air Duct Cleaning.

We are a Class A qualified air conditioning contractor and accredited members of the National Air Duct Cleaners Association (NADCA).
The term “ecosystem” refers to a group of people who work in the construction industry.
Our goal is to increase comfort and give solutions for indoor air quality.
Nobody understands Indoor Air Quality and Mold like Fresh Air Duct Cleaning!

Our Services

Air Duct Cleaning

Fresh Air Duct Cleaning can offer Air Duct Cleaning and other services to improve the air you breathe and the performance of your HVAC system for your family.

Dryer Vent Cleaning

Almost every house has a potential fire hazard. Lint accumulates in your dryer vent over time as it passes through the dryer filter. As the lint accumulates, overheating occurs next. You are now only a few steps away from a fire.

Attic Insulation

Insulation is only one component of energy efficiency. An effective attic includes air sealing. According to the Department of Energy, air sealing your home can save you up to 20% on heating and cooling bills.

Furnace Cleaning

We service all brands, manufactures, and models, even if we did not install them. Fresh Air Duct Cleaning can service and repair all types of heating equipment, including classic furnaces, heat pumps, and mini splits.

Why Us?

100% Satisfaction Guaranteed

100% Diagnostics Accuracy

Professional & Certified Technicians

Competitive Pricing

Advanced Cleaning Equipment

Free Inspection


Heating, ventilation, and air conditioning (HVAC) systems have been shown to collect mould, fungi, bacteria, and very small dust particles that could be harmful to health. Getting rid of these contaminants from the HVAC system and home should be thought of as one part of a larger plan to improve indoor air quality.

How often you clean depends on a number of things, not the least of which is what the homeowner wants.
Some of the things that might make a homeowner think about cleaning more often are:

Smokers in the home, pets that shed a lot of hair and dander, water damage to the home or HVAC system, and people with allergies or asthma who might benefit from a reduction in the amount of indoor air pollutants in the home’s HVAC system after renovations or remodelling before moving in.

  1. There are smokers in the house
  2. pets with a lot of hair and dander to shed
  3. The water could get into the house or damage the HVAC system.
  4. Residents with allergies or asthma who could benefit from less indoor air pollution in the home’s HVAC system
  5. after home renovations or remodelling
  6. before moving into a new home.
Cleaning methods that remove the source of the dirt are the most effective way to clean air ducts and ventilation systems. In order to do this, a contractor must use a powerful, specialised vacuum to put the system under negative pressure. While the vacuum moves air through the system, tools are put into the ducts to remove any dirt or dust that might be stuck to the inside. The debris can then move through the ducts to the vacuum, which removes it from the system and the house.

Some companies use antimicrobial chemicals on the inside of air ducts to kill microorganisms like mould, viruses, or bacteria that have grown there.
Before using any chemicals that kill germs, the system should be cleaned well.
Any antimicrobial treatment you use in your HVAC system must be approved by the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency for use in HVAC systems only.
Antimicrobial chemicals are an extra service that are not usually part of cleaning air ducts.
For more information, look at the NADCA White Paper on Chemical Applications in HVAC Systems.

The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency says that “duct cleaning services usually cost between $300 and $1,000 per heating and cooling system,” but this isn’t always the case. It depends on the services offered, the size of the system to be cleaned, how easy it is to get to, where you live, how dirty it is, and what kind of duct material it is.

People should be wary of air duct cleaning companies that make broad claims about the health benefits of cleaning ducts, because these claims aren’t backed up by evidence.

Air duct cleaning companies that just “blow and go” should also be avoided.
Most of the time, these companies clean the heating and cooling system poorly for a small fee.
These businesses may also try to get customers to pay for services they don’t need, with or without their permission.
(If you know of a company that does “blow-and-go” air duct cleaning, you should contact your local Better Business Bureau to report the company and your local, state, and federal elected officials to ask for laws to be changed.)

NADCA doesn’t like one type of equipment more than another. There are two main kinds of vacuum collection devices: those that are attached to trucks and trailers, and those that can be moved from place to place. Most of the time, equipment that is mounted on a truck or trailer is more powerful than portable equipment. But portable equipment can often be brought right into a building, so the source of the vacuum can be put closer to the ductwork. The NADCA standard, ACR, is met by both types of equipment. All vacuums should be connected to a safe way to hold the waste before they are thrown away. Any vacuum that lets air out inside must have a HEPA filter. A vacuum collection device by itself won’t be enough to clean an HVAC system. To clean HVAC systems, you need to use methods and tools that move debris that has stuck to the surfaces of the system, along with a vacuum collection device or devices. Brushes, air whips, and “skipper balls” are all examples.
Research by the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency has shown that cleaning HVAC systems may make them run better by removing dirt and dust from sensitive mechanical parts. Clean, well-designed systems are less likely to break down, last longer, and work better in general than dirty ones.

Benefits of Air Duct Cleaning

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