Radon Eliminator Blog

I Have a Radon Problem, What should I do?

What should I do if I have a Radon Problem? 

Do you have Radon Gas in your Ohio home? If you have recently found out that there are high concentration levels of radon inside your home, you may wondering what to do next. 

Having a radon problem in your home can potentially cause health problems to you and your family.

Once you know that your radon levels are elevated, you do not want to put off taking action. 

So you may be wondering, what exactly you can do now that you know there is a radon problem in your home. 

Topics: When Should I Test for Radon?

Is Radon Testing Typically a Part of a Home Inspection Process?

Many people who are in the process of buying a home may wonder, is radon testing a part of the home inspection process? 

Typically, the answer to this question is yes.

Your home inspector should offer radon testing as part of the home inspection process. However, not all home inspectors will.

Topics: When Should I Test for Radon?

Is Radon Really Just a Big Hoax? - Scam Alert?

What is Odorless, Colorless, Tasteless, and can kill you?

Its not a riddle, it's Radon.

Now you may be thinking, if something is Odorless, Tasteless AND Colorless, how do I know it even exists? This has to be a scam right? 

Topics: When Should I Test for Radon?

The Benefits of Radon Testing

Benefits of Having Radon Testing in your Home

Many people throughout Ohio have never had their homes tested for Radon Gas. More than likely, it is because they have never heard of radon or the benefits of having radon testing performed.

Topics: When Should I Test for Radon?

Are There Any Symptoms Of Radon Poisoning?

What is Radon and Can it Poison You?

Radon is a colorless, odorless, radioactive gas. It is naturally created from the decay of radioactive elements, such as uranium, which are found in different amounts in soil and rock throughout the world. 

Air pressure inside a home is usually lower than the air pressure outside; this causes a vacuum effect known as pressure differentials, drawing radon in through foundation cracks and other openings. Even if there are not visible cracks in the foundation, it is possible to still have high radon levels in a home because of radon's ability to permeate through concrete. 

Topics: When Should I Test for Radon?