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  • The attic had an odor, Fiberglass is a great filter that holds odors, After removal of the Glass the odor went away
  • This person was wrong
  • He never made the connection to the top plate. Allowing air to enter under the foam creating issues.

Home depot spf overview Home depot spf overview Presentation Transcript

  • BASF Polyurethanes
  • Presenting Today…  Greenway Spray Foam / Home Health & Energy Labs  Bruce Stephens  BASF Corporation  Kelly Frauenkron, LEED AP – National Accounts Manager - Insulation – Manages operational functions / First point of contact for: – Sales development & training – Corporate Agreement - Pricing issues / discrepancies – Complaint / Issue Resolution – 612-840-6631 / kelly.frauenkron@basf.com 211/1/2012
  • 3 Retrofit Residential New Residential Spray Polyurethane Foam (SPF) Applications US Markets for Home Depot Opportunities Comm-Industrial-Ag View slide
  • 10.25.2011 What is Spray Polyurethane Foam? Modify to include chemistry / components  SPF Insulation is created by the reaction of two liquids  2 component, 1:1 ratio mixture to create finished foam insulation on the jobsite  Not a DIY product – takes trained, qualified applicators to properly install  Product quality and finished material is highly dependant on ability of applicator to follow manufacturer and industry guidelines  35+ year performance history in commercial construction  25+ year performance history in residential construction  Can be used safely when wearing proper protection equipment View slide
  • 10.25.2011 SPF Chemistry and “Green” Content  SPF chemistry is nearly ALL the same:  Component A- Isocyanate: MDI-PMDI (Adhesive/Hardener)  Component B- Polyol resin: Polyols, catalysts, blowing agents, flame retardants, smoke suppressants & surfactants  “Green” or sustainable components can make up only a portion of the polyols in the B drum – all other components remain fairly equal amongst spray foams  Post-scrap plastics reprocessed (recycled soda & water bottles)  Renewable or plant-grown materials (sugar beets, soy, cane products)  Based upon the total percentage of all polyols that have the capacity of being recycled or renewable in content, spray foams contain no more than 15-20% of these materials total Isocyanate Flame Retardant Blowing Agent Petroleum Polyol Renewable Polyol Agricultural Polyol Additives
  • Why Foam, Why Now?  Improvement in SPF Chemistry  Improvement in SPF application equipment  Improvements in spray application techniques  Improvement in safety practices and engineering controls  Detailed training by BASF Corporation as established by Greenway and Home Depot.  REDUCE THE LEARNING CURVE  Secure the SPF opportunities with your customer base NOW, at the start of the building regrowth… 6
  • 11/1/20127 Responsible Growth Philosophy  Educational focus for contractor base, end user communities, etc.  Clear understanding of proper uses and applications of SPF products  Avoiding / reducing liability for BASF and customers  Not always the most exciting answer or the one that’ll get the sale, but will get the job done right and keep us in business!
  • 10.25.2011 Safety with Spray Polyurethane Foam (SPF)  New Government Oversight Committees  Support from American Chemistry Council’s Center for the Polyurethanes Industry (CPI)  Full details for safe handling of Spray Foam, including Respiratory Protection and other Personal Protection Equipment (PPE) found at: http://www.spraypolyurethane.org
  • 10.25.2011 Application Safety – Proper Protection  Why is it important to be protected when spraying and handling SPF insulation?  Contact with excessive amounts MDI component (A / Iso) can be harmful to a person’s health  Overexposure due to material that is sprayed and/or heated comes from the following: – Breathing airborne concentrations – Getting MDI on your skin – Getting MDI in your eyes  Continued overexposure lead to sensitization – Once sensitized, very limited exposure will create health effects  Other possible affects can be encountered by catalysts, blowing agents, etc.  Proper PPE includes supplied air respiratory equipment (for interior), full skin protection including suits, booties and gloves, and eye protection
  • 10.25.2011 • BASF Closed Cell 2 pcf SPF • Spraytite brand • High R-value - 6.8/inch • Excellent air barrier • Structural value • Very moisture resistant • BASF Open cell .5 pcf SPF • Enertite brand • Good R-value - 3.7/inch • Good air sealer • Lower cost than 2 pcf • Offers sound control • Similar to packaging foam Properties for SPF and other types of insulation
  • What You Need To Know about SPF  Closed-cell Spray Foam  “2-lb.” density – Rigid SPF – High/medium density  Not full wall thickness – Controlled expansion – Hybrid system applications  Non-ozone depleting (HFC) blowing agent – Millions of tiny closed-cells trap this high- efficiency gas  R-value = 6.0-7.0 per inch  Offers up to 300% increased structural value (over 2”)  Open-Cell Spray Foam  “½-lb” density – Semi-rigid spray foam – Low density  Fills up the wall cavity – High expansion – Shaving required  Water blowing agent – Expands & leaves open air pockets  R-value = 3.4-3.9/inch  No structural value
  •  Open-Cell Foam  Air Barrier at 3.5” – Meets sealant requirement of IECC  Vapor retarder typically required in cold climates – 5” application = 10 perms  Water can absorb (up to 40% by volume) – Do not use below grade or on ductwork  Offers sound absorption and barrier performance  Closed-cell Foam  Air Barrier at 1” – Meets sealant requirement of IECC  Code defined vapor retarder at 1.5” or greater – 1.5” application = 0.95 perms  Difficult for water to absorb (less than 4% water absorption) - Hydrophobic – FEMA Flood Resistant  Offers sound barrier performance only (will not absorb noise) What You Need To Know about SPF
  • 7/11/201313 SPF Myths - What about rigidity and long-term adhesion?  Closed-cell spray foam has been used successfully for residential and commercial construction for over 30 years  Exhibited dependable performance, when applied properly, in extreme weather conditions, without loss of adhesion or bond  Properties that enhance it’s performance  Elasticity  Mechanical / Chemical Bond to Surfaces  Racking Strength
  • 7/11/201314 SPF Myths – What about Flammability and Fire?  BASF’s Foam Systems for residential construction are Class 1 rated construction materials  Contains fire retardants and smoke suppressants  Class 1 exceeds Class 2 requirements of International Residential Code  ALL FOAM INSULATION applications (open cell, closed-cell spray, rigid board, etc.) for interior use must be covered with thermal barriers, i.e. ½” Gypsum Board, for fire safety, with few exceptions
  • 7/11/201315 SPF Myths – What about Outgassing and Air Quality?  No Urea Formaldehydes - Never had them, Never will  Honeywell’s Enovate® is a non-flammable HFC-245fa that replaced HCFC and CFC blowing agents.  Zero Ozone Depletion Potential (ODP)  Low Global Warming Potential (GWP)  Not considered a Volatile Organic Compound (VOC) in US  Inert Plastic Remains in place - No outgassing  Studies by AMA and others to prove no physical effect  Used in American Lung Association Health House  Asthmatic daughter – benefit to sealing up assembly  Non-fibrous insulation
  • BASF Product Offering 1611/1/2012  Why choose BASF Spray Foam products?  SPRAYTITE insulation systems have an available Limited Lifetime Warranty for residential foam installations.  BASF Manufacturing in Houston, TX is Iso 9002 Certified Facility – Quality assurance in material manufacturing processes = Consistency!  Backward integration and “Systems First” philosophy within BASF Corporation  BASF has a current ICC-ES report for SPRAYTITE insulation systems. – Our spray foam insulation systems have listings at many state agencies, including CA, MN, and WI, as well as other government agencies.  BASF Corporation’s eco-efficiency analysis. No other manufacturer can claim this extensive eco-efficiency study on their materials.  All spray foam materials also have ULenvironments certifications for several key sustainability parameters.  We are here to support YOUR growth! Here’s more…
  • 10.25.2011 Why consider spray foam and installation from BASF and Greenway Spray Foam?  BASF is (revise to include more details on quality assurance, liability control due to dealers, etc.):  The market leader for spray polyurethane foam in the United States and in the world.  An ISO 9002 certified manufacturer. This quality assurance program and certification ensures that the processes that develop the product are documented and executed in a quality manner.  Greenway Spray Foam Dealer Network:  Bruce to explain preference to ccSPF
  • 10.25.2011 Market Growth Opportunities  2008 The Freedonia Group study:  U.S. construction insulation materials market exceeded $11 billion in 2012. – As of 2008, for home insulation: – Fiberglass controlled approx. 85% – Cellulose was 10% – Spray polyurethane foam (SPF) was a little less than 5%  2009 EPA Report  Over 400 million pounds of spray polyurethane foam insulation were consumed in North America during 2008. Fiberglass Cellulose Spray Foam Other 2008 Market share for SPF – less than 5%!
  • 10.25.2011 Market Growth Opportunities  SPF is one of the fastest growing products in building and construction. (Reuters 2009).  The spray polyurethane foam (SPF) market has grown up to 40% year over year since 2002. (According to the Spray Polyurethane Foam Alliance) 0 2 4 6 8 10 12 14 16 18 20 Spray Foam Market Share SPF Market Growth – Variable between 10-40% since 2002!!
  • 10.25.2011 Market Growth Opportunities  Principia Insulation Market Study – 2009/2010  Between 2009 and 2012, a 7% growth rate estimated in SPF Insulation volume – 2009 $M of Spray foam material sales - $644M – 2012 $M Estimated of Spray foam material sales - $795M  Industry demand for foam insulations is at it’s highest ever!
  • 10.25.2011 Market Growth Opportunities  The U.S. Department of Energy’s Builders Challenge calls for the U.S. home building industry to build 220,000 high-performance, energy-efficient homes by 2012.  Spray foam insulation was forecasted to be in 40% of new homes by 2010 – this growth being driven by increased energy costs and a more educated consumer base. (University of Ohio study)  Residential spray foam insulation is expected to grow at a rate of 20% to 30% annually as consumers embrace the insulation value and resulting energy savings. (Center for the Polyurethanes Industry market survey)
  • 10.25.2011 Green Buildings – The Motivation  Using foam to properly manage air leakage  Utilize dehumidification to reduce run times on the oversized existing  Reducing energy to the betterment of the consumer – Saving them $$
  • 10.25.2011 Green Buildings – The Motivation  Bruce to add additional info / slide
  • Uses and Benefits of Spray Polyurethane Foam  The Effects of Moisture and Conventional Insulation Impacts  Review common and unique applications for SPF  Using ccSPF to Build Back Better and build Disaster Resistant structures  Special considerations with SPF use  Ventilation guidance  Retrofit Guidelines with SPF  Selling SPF – Myths & Facts 24CONFIDENTIAL - Polyurethane Systems5/22/2012
  • 7/11/201325 “Of all environmental conditions, moisture poses the biggest threat to integrity and durability, accounting for up to 89% of damage in building envelopes” Building Envelope and Environmental Control: Part 1- Heat, Air and Moisture Interactions by M.T. Bomberg and W.C. Brown, Originally published in “Construction Canada” 35(1) 1993, p. 15-18 The Effects of Moisture “Controlling moisture is key to preventing mold growth...When present in large quantities, mold can cause health problems, including allergic reactions, asthma episodes and respiratory problems.” American Lung Association www.epa.gov/mold/cleanupguidelines.html
  • 7/11/201326 Conventional Insulations Cellulose and fiberglass insulations can allow movement of water and water vapor. FEMA Technical Bulletin 2-93 - Flood-Resistant Materials Requirements for Buildings Located in Special Flood Hazard Areas in accordance with the National Flood Insurance Program FEMA Technical Bulletin 2-93* • “Flood-resistant material” is defined as any building material capable of withstanding direct and prolonged contact with floodwaters without sustaining significant damage. • Batt or blanket insulation types and all other insulation types are classified as “unacceptable”. Insulations such as fiberglass (without facing), cellulose and open-cell SPF are vapor permeable, and require a vapor retarder in IECC climate Zones 5 and above in moist and marine climates U.S. DOE Climate Zone Map
  • Foam vs FIBERGLass
  • Choices
  • choices
  • choices
  • 31
  • To Control Air Infiltration and Indoor Air Quality!  To address related moisture concerns, many building scientists have concluded that houses should be as tight and seamless as possible.  The American Lung Association also recommends that homes need to be as tight as practical.  Random natural infiltration should be minimized and controlled mechanical ventilation should be employed.  ARNIE KATZ, DIRECTOR, AFFORDABLE HOUSING, SENIOR BUILDING CONSULTANT  AMERICAN LUNG ASSOCIATION, TOP 10 QUESTIONS BOOKLET  WWW.BUILDINGSCIENCE.COM 32 Build Tight and Ventilate Right
  • Behind Foam’s Popularity  BRUCE WILL MODIFY TO SELL story about how SPF can be done wrong and right  Reduces air infiltration in the home – Nearly eliminating dust particles  Provides an excellent sound barrier  Is not a food source for mold  Realize 25 – 50% energy savings  Reduce HVAC requirement up to 35%  Offers enhanced moisture and condensation control  Increase the overall comfort of the home  CHANGE TO CONVERT TO “WHAT ISSUES COME FROM FOAM” – What needs to be addressed… 33
  • 34 SPF and the International Codes  Code Sections relevant to SPF in the “I-codes” or baseline codes of each State code  International Residential Code (Most states using 2006 or 2009 IRC) – Section R314/6 Foam Plastic in Building Planning (Chapter 3), R320 Protection Against Subterranean Termites, R806.4 Unvented Attics (from 2009)  International Building Code (Most states using 2006 or 2009 IRC) – Chapter 26 Section 2603 Foam Plastic Insulation  Code Focus  Fire Protection – 15-minute thermal barriers required and ignition barriers / alt. assemblies allowed in limited access areas such as non-storage attics and crawlspaces  Thermal Performance – Must claim and use Aged R-values at installed thickness – not linear  Moisture Control – Vapor control layers must be considered  Fire performance of commercial assemblies – Hourly rated walls or ceiling / floor configurations – NFPA 285 for exterior walls containing SPF ICC International Code Council
  • 10.25.201135 Where can you use SPF in residential construction? UNVENTED CRAWLSPACES FLOORS BELOW GRADE WALLS ATTIC FLOORS courtesy BASF courtesy Honeywell CATHEDRALIZED CEILINGS courtesy BASF BASEMENT WALLS courtesy Honeywell GARAGE CEILINGS courtesy Honeywell courtesy Honeywell EXTERIOR WALLS courtesy Honeywell/BSC courtesy BASF FRAME WALLS courtesy BASF UNVENTED ATTIC courtesy SPFA courtesy BASF COMBINATIONS
  • Ventilation and Re-Occupancy of Residential Homes Sprayed with High Pressure Spray Polyurethane Foam  Joint research study between BASF Corporation, Honeywell and Air Products  Hypothesis  Engineering controls (ventilation and isolation) can be used to: – Reduce chemical migration outside of the spray area – Reduce the re-entry time to less than the 24 hour industry standard  Goals  Utilize ventilation and isolation strategies that are: – Cost effective (equipment) – Simple (isolation from the home HVAC) – Quick (reasonable prep work) – Easily incorporated into part of overspray protection used on SPF job sites  Prove exposure limits are reduced or limited to allow reoccupany more quickly
  • Air Monitoring in 3 Test House Cases  Measurements were generally not taken in the sealed and ventilated application areas (attic & basement).  The objective was to measure inside the house for MDI, TVOC’s, catalyst, bl owing agent and fire retardant which are components of spray foam.  Measurements were taken at several areas within the home before, during and after
  • Ventilation Strategy 3811/1/2012 Original Diagram courtesy of Spray Polyurethane Foam Alliance (SPFA)
  • Ventilation Equipment  The flexible duct comes in 20 ft. x 12” diameter sections for approx. $75 each.  The two speed fan (110 volt) is priced about $180.  2905 ft3 per minute capacity  About $330 total cost, plus furnace filters replaced on every job.
  • Ventilation Strategy 4011/1/2012
  • Exhaust Strategy 4111/1/2012
  • Estimated Air Change Air Inlet (23.5 ft2) Air Exhaust (1.57 ft2) The estimated attic air volume varied and the fan operation is about 2000 to 2500 ft3 per minute (after filtration) which is an air change of about every 1 to 3 minutes not considering inlet and exhaust factors.
  • Considerations 4311/1/2012
  • Conclusions – ADD pitch for Bruce’s program to implement this CONTROL  Sealing or containing the work area works well.  Ventilating during and after spray reduces re-occupancy times.  MDI was never detected at the exhaust from the home.  At one to three air changes per minute, there was no observed decay rate of total VOC (TVOC) after the first hour.  One hour of ventilation after the completion of spraying in each home yielded very low concentrations of flame retardant, amine catalyst, TVOC and 245fa. MDI (Iso) was never detected.  Later testing of the three SPF applications from 1 to 6 months later showed no recordable amounts of concerned chemicals.
  • Conclusions  Current PPE and work practices recommended for SPF should be continued. (SAR, suits, eye protection and gloves)  When utilizing the ventilation methods and rates as in this study, unless other trades are entering the spray area, PPE should not be required and they may enter other areas of the building.  With ventilation of the spray area and plastic to segregate the area being sprayed from the rest of the home, one hour (with ventilation at one air change per minute) appears be a safe recommendation for re-occupancy of the home. In most cases, more material such as a intumescent coating or drywall will need to be applied. Disclaimer: This information is believed to be accurate and refers to the laws and products at the date of issue. However, BASF makes no express or implied representations or warranties with respect to the information contained herein. This conformance document expires in case of any regulatory changes. Please request a new confirmation if needed.
  • Application Overview with SPF  Attic / Roof Insulation Retrofit Options  Unvented attic assemblies – Best for improved efficiency – Full SPF or combination systems on the underside of the roof deck  Vented attic - Insulation on the flat ceiling – Conventional application – Combination system of SPF for air seal & blown in for balance – Encapsulated or foamed ductwork  Basement / Crawlspace / Bonus Room Floors / Exposed Garages  High performance, fully adhered solution to problem areas  Retrofit Case Studies – Do we have any more health case studies?
  • Ignition barrier as required by code SPF Insulation for Unvented, Conditioned Attics and Cathedrals Closed-cell SPF is the best insulation for unvented, semi-conditioned attics and cathedral ceilings •Improved energy savings when HVAC equipment is in the attic1 •May reduce damage from rainwater intrusion in attic2 •Wrap around trusses to get thermal break •Can be used as part of a hybrid approach when using proper SPF thickness 1. Unvented-cathedralized attics: Where we’ve been and where we’re going, A. Rudd, J. Lstiburek and K. Ueno, Building Science Corporation. 2. Literature Review of the Impact and Need for Attic Ventilation in Florida Homes FSEC-CR-1496-05 31 May 2005 3. Attic and Crawlspace Ventilation: Implications for Homes in the Urban-Wildlife Interface, S.L. Quarles and A. TenWolde. Forest Products Society proceedings, 2005 ISBN I892529. Moisture is controlled due to low vapor and low air permeance of the closed-cell spray foam Spray foam is sprayed in direct contact with the roof deck
  • Benefits for High Wind / Storm Resistance  Closed-cell spray polyurethane foam (ccSPF) insulation - One of the best solutions for strengthening the connection between the roof deck and the trusses in both new and existing homes.  Sealing the venting with ccSPF to create an unvented attic has other benefits over improved fasteners and adhesives.  Prevents unwanted internal pressurization of the roof during high winds  Blocks wind-blown rain from entering the home  Acts as a backup waterproofing layer that minimizes water entering the home  Stops water absorption – only FEMA approved cavity insulation for use in homes built in flood zones
  • Closed-cell SPF Insulation for Unvented, Conditioned Attics
  • Special Considerations for Unvented Attics  Building Code - Now allowed by code in an unvented attic  Combination Systems must use specified foam thickness per Climate Zone  Shingle Manufacturers’ Warranties  Homeowners are consulted to check with all other manufacturers before proceeding with unvented roof assemblies  Option to install continuous vent chutes in each bay, then install SPF over vents to create a sealed attic over a vented roof deck  Install code required ignition barrier or thermal barrier over SPF surface  Combustion air for appliances – must be high efficiency or vented to the exterior  Humidity control – Active spot ventilation through to exterior (not attic!) and/or dehumidification needed in interior of home  Removal of old insulation is required
  • 7/11/201352 SPF Myths - What about Roof Leaks?  Closed-cell spray foam acts as a secondary rain barrier, ESPECIALLY valuable in a coastal zones and rain prone areas, to keep the elements out of the home prior to repairs during high wind events and damages  Open cell foam MAY let the water flow through, but can also retain moisture against the sheathing  Water will also migrate within foam mass before showing up usually  Consider the BENEFITS of closed-cell SPF on the underside of your roof..  Would you rather have water in your living room, or within one section of the roof sheathing? Easier to identify and repair  Damage is limited to a specific area, not allowed to move or create additional damage and mold potential
  • SPF Insulation for Vented Attics (Floor) - Combo Systems •SPF can be used below other insulations to air seal and strengthen attic floors* •Covered with blown fiber glass or cellulose – To be determined by local building official what qualifies as ignition barrier per code requirement •It is ideally suited to seal crevices around recessed lighting**, vent pipes and wiring in the attic *Use caution when spraying onto sheetrock – ½”-1” initial passes **Maintain 3” separation from all lights and fireplaces flues, per building code
  • Closed-cell SPF Insulation for Ductwork Computer Modeling of Heat Flow From Insulation Buried DuctSection Through Foamed Over Insulation Buried Duct R-6 Duct R-6+ Foam Insulation  Studies have proven substantial performance improvements using ccSPF  Controls duct air leakage  Increases insulation (control heat gain)  Controls condensation  Crawlspace ducts always foamed and attics only when it a unconditioned space
  • SPF Insulation for Under Houses / Garage Ceilings SPF can be applied to the underside of the bonus rooms above garages •Prevent or fix call back issues related to “cold floor” complaints •Completely seals against air infiltration – reduces potential for freezing pipes and other moisture concerns •Covered with sheetrock – no exposed SPF in garages “In the retrofit area, Medium-density spray foam can do things no other insulation system can do with respect to both air-tightness and vapor control. … In such applications the Medium-density spray foam is not water sensitive, it provides both a thermal barrier and air barrier without creating a vapor barrier. A vapor retarder is provided to allow drying of the assembly in both directions.” Rigid Spray Foam Insulation: Residential and Low-Rise Commercial Construction – Joe Lstiburek, Building Science Corporation report, March 2006 courtesy Honeywell
  • Closed-cell SPF Insulation for Rim Joists / Cantilevered areas SPF seals and insulates rim (band) joists, overhangs and behind stairs •Easily applied in hard-to-reach places •Does not compress or sag like fiber glass batt insulation…Remains in place •Eliminates air infiltration and controls moisture at rim joist, mud-sill and masonry •In IRC, spray foam is allowed in this area with no fire protection necessary per Plastics code section, if meets limitations (3.25” max and Class 1) •Caution on pressure treated lumber – picture frame to ensure proper adhesion
  • Closed-cell SPF Insulation for Basements The ccSPF water-resistance and vapor retarder properties are ideal for internally- insulated below-grade walls •Best if used continuously between masonry walls and framing. •Great for renovation/retrofit •IECC specifies R5 of continuous SPF to be equivalent to R13 of cavity insulation •Must be covered by Sheetrock or 15 min. thermal barrier “Interior basement application of medium-density spray foam in both new and retrofit applications has significant advantages over most conventional interior insulation basement approaches. … Interior approaches using medium-density spray foam have no cost conventional alternative technology – particularly in regions prone to flooding.” Rigid Spray Foam Insulation: Residential and Low-Rise Commercial Construction – Joe Lstiburek, Building Science Corporation report, March 2006
  • Closed-cell SPF Insulation for Crawlspaces ccSPF is an ideal answer for problem crawlspaces •Can be applied between and around joists or on walls (conditioned) •Easily fits around obstructions and permanently remains in place •Due to its water resistance, it offers the best insulation alternative for un-vented crawl spaces •Retrofit opportunity •Must be covered with ignition barrier – fiber / mineral glass or rigid board Detail of an un- vented crawlspace application of SPF Figure 7.35 from Builder’s Guide to Cold Climates by J. Lstiburek
  • 7/11/201359 Retrofit Guidelines for SPF Application  BASF contributed to NREL / DOE Retrofit guideline  Excellent guidance for all Greenway Spray Foam Dealers  Special Considerations for Retrofit Applications in Existing Homes  Exposure to Occupants during application – No one present during installation  Ventilation and Re-entry time 
  • 10.25.2011 The same great value we see for homes can go into commercial / industrial / agricultural buildings and applications…. WALLS CEILINGS TANKS
  • Spray Polyurethane Foam Insulation Application Areas R-value AirBarrier VaporRetarder Waterproof Structural Walls Ceilings(flat) SealedAttics CathedralCeil. Basements RimJoists Retrofit Cellulose Wet-Spray 3.7 * * Cellulose Loosefill 3.5 to 3.8 * *** * Fiberglass Batts 3.2 to 4.3 y ** * * * * Fiberglass Loosefill 4.2 to 4.4 * *** * ** Open-Cell SPF 3.4 to 3.8 Y ** * ** ** ** Closed-Cell SPF 5.9 to 7.1 Y Y Y Y *** * *** *** *** *** ** Performance Applications CAVITY INSULATIONS Know the best place to use each type of spray polyurethane foam!
  • Support for Greenway and Home Depot  Territory Account Managers and Tech Service Representatives to support dealers  Kelly Frauenkron, LEED Professional BD&C  National Accounts Manager - Insulation  Manages operational functions for major programs – Sales development & training, Applicator training – 612-840-6631 / kelly.frauenkron@basf.com  Technology Training Center – More details on the web  Houston, TX and Clemson, SC facilities avail to arrange custom events  Call us to arrange sales-mgr training and field training for applicators 62
  • Questions? 6311/1/2012  Please share any questions or concerns about:  BASF Product  BASF Support  BASF Services  Thank you for your time and consideration today!