Why I Choose K13 Insulation for Ultimate Comfort!

When it comes to insulation, I know firsthand the importance of finding the best solution for your home. That’s why I’m excited to introduce you to the world of K13 insulation.

As someone who values energy efficiency and comfort, I’ve discovered that K13 insulation is a game-changer. Its innovative design not only keeps your space cozy in the winter and cool in the summer but also contributes to significant energy savings.

Whether you’re a homeowner looking to reduce utility bills or a builder committed to sustainable construction, K13 insulation is the answer.

Join me on this journey to explore the benefits of K13 and take the first step towards a more efficient and comfortable living environment.

What is K13 Insulation and Why is it Important?

What is K13 Insulation and Why is it Important?
image source: spray-on.com

K-13 is a spray-applied cellulose insulation with an R-value of 3.75 per inch. It is used for thermal and acoustical insulation and can be applied in single application up to 5 inches thick. K-13 is available in standard and custom colours.

Insulation is a critical component of energy-efficient and comfortable buildings. K13 insulation refers to a specific type of insulation material made from glass wool. It offers superior thermal and acoustic performance compared to other insulation options.

The main purpose of insulation is to prevent heat transfer between the interior and exterior of a building. Proper insulation helps maintain comfortable temperatures inside while reducing energy costs for heating and cooling. It also dampens exterior noise and improves fire resistance.

There are various types of insulation materials, including fibreglass, cellulose, polystyrene foam, and mineral wool. K13 glass wool insulation stands out for its combination of performance, safety, and sustainability.

Benefits of K13 Insulation

Installing K13 insulation offers many benefits for buildings:

  • Energy Efficiency – K13 has excellent thermal resistance, meaning it strongly resists conductive and convective heat flow. This helps minimize heat loss in winter and heat gain in summer, reducing HVAC costs.
  • Sound Absorption – The dense glass wool fibers of K13 absorb sound vibrations rather than reflecting them. This dampens noise from outside the building for a quieter indoor environment.
  • Fire Resistance – Glass wool is non-combustible and withstands temperatures up to 1000°F. K13 insulation enables walls and ceilings to maintain their integrity and prevent fire spread for up to 4 hours.
  • Moisture Control – The fiber structure resists moisture accumulation while allowing vapour diffusion. This prevents mold growth and material degradation.
  • Sustainability – K13 is made from recycled glass and sand. It contains no formaldehyde or ozone-depleting gases. K13 is also reusable and recyclable at end of life.

K13 insulation boosts building efficiency, comfort, safety, and sustainability through its exceptional thermal, acoustic, fire, and moisture control properties.

Brief History of Insulation Materials

Insulation materials have evolved over time as understanding of building science improved.

Early insulation focused on natural materials like straw, cotton, wool, and sawdust. These had low and inconsistent insulating values. Asbestos was also used due to its fireproofing ability despite health risks that later came to light.

In the 1920s, fiberglass insulation was invented, offering better thermal resistance than natural products. Advances in production processes and materials science led to continual improvements in performance and safety.

Foam plastics like polystyrene and polyurethane foam were introduced in the 1950s. Though effective insulators, they can produce toxic fumes when burned. This sparked tighter regulation and the development of fire-rated foams.

Sustainable fiber insulation materials like cellulose (recycled paper fiber), sheep’s wool, and hemp fiber emerged as eco-friendly options. They offer green benefits but lag behind synthetics in insulation value.

K13 glass wool, introduced in the 1970s, combined the highest performance with responsible sourcing and safety. It remains a premiere insulation choice today. Advances continue with the introduction of fiberglass batts using bio-based binders.

Types of K13 Insulation

Types of K13 Insulation
image source: insulation.net

K13 refers specifically to insulation made from glass wool. However, there are several different forms and applications of K13 insulation to suit various building needs.

When selecting insulation, key factors to consider are:

  • R-value – resistance to conductive heat flow. The higher the R-value, the better the insulating performance.
  • Cost – material plus installation costs.
  • Ease of installation – complexity of DIY vs professional installation.
  • Location – insulation requirements differ for walls, attics, basements, etc.

Let’s explore the main types of K13 insulation and how they compare.

Blanket Insulation

Blanket insulation comes in flexible batts or rolls that can be laid between wall studs, attic joists, basement rim joists, and other cavity spaces. Common materials include:

  • Fiberglass – Most affordable option made of spun glass fibers. K13 fiberglass blankets have an R-value of R-13.
  • Mineral wool – Made from natural rocks and slag. Slightly higher fire resistance than fiberglass. R-13 mineral wool blankets cost more than fiberglass.
  • Cellulose – Made from recycled paper fibers. Offers good thermal and acoustic insulation. Typically R-13 cellulose is more expensive than basic fiberglass.

Blanket insulation is easy to install yourself by cutting pieces to fit between studs or joists. Use wire or mesh to hold in place. Ensure proper ventilation above insulation in attics.

Rigid Board Insulation

Rigid board insulation comes in large sheets or panels that are most often used to insulate exterior walls, foundation walls, concrete slabs, and other surfaces. Types include:

  • Extruded polystyrene (XPS) foam boards – Water resistant and high compressive strength. R-values from R-5 up to R-10 per inch of thickness. More expensive than other rigid boards.
  • Polyisocyanurate foam boards – Aluminum foil facing offers highest R-value per inch, around R-6 to R-8. Can be more costly than other rigid boards.

Rigid boards require careful installation with adhesive and mechanical fasteners. Useful for insulating irregular shaped areas. Provide continuous insulation layer reducing thermal bridging.

Loose-Fill Insulation

As the name implies, loose-fill insulation consists of small particles that are blown into building cavities using special equipment. Loose-fill types are:

  • Cellulose – Made from recycled paper and typically has R-value around R-3.5 per inch. Must have adequate attic ventilation.
  • Fiberglass – Loose glass wool fibers with R-value about R-2.8 per inch. Very effective for retrofit attic insulation.

The main advantage of loose-fill insulation is it neatly fills gaps around complex joists, wiring, and vents. Professional installation is recommended. Settling may occur over time, reducing R-value.

Spray Foam Insulation

Spray foam insulation comes in liquid form and expands to fill every nook and cranny it is sprayed into. Two types are:

  • Open cell spray foam – Softer foam with R-value around R-3.5 per inch. Allows some vapour diffusion making it suitable below grade.
  • Closed cell spray foam – More rigid with a higher R-value of R-6 or more per inch. Provides vapour and air barrier. Often used to insulate exterior wall cavities.

Professional spray foam installation is essential to get proper expansion and curing of the polymers. Provides excellent air sealing qualities but higher cost.

Radiant Barriers

Radiant barriers are reflective metallic sheets installed facing open attic spaces. They are not meant as primary insulation but help reduce heat gain from solar radiation.

Radiant barriers work by reflecting infrared radiation to reduce attic temperatures. Helpful additional measure in hot climates but has limited R-value around R-2.5. Must allow airflow on at least one side.

Where K13 Insulation is Used

One of the advantages of K13 insulation is it can be used effectively throughout buildings to enhance efficiency and comfort. Let’s look at the primary applications where K13 insulation is used.

Wall Insulation

Insulating walls is crucial, as they represent a major source of heat transfer. K13 insulation is used to help regulate interior temperatures and reduce heating/cooling costs.

For new construction, K13 fiberglass or mineral wool blankets are commonly used between wall studs. Ensure proper clearance is left behind exterior sheathing for ventilation.

In existing walls, loose-fill K13 fiberglass may be blown in through holes drilled in the exterior. Or, foam boards can be used on the exterior underneath new siding or roofing.

K13 rigid foam boards also work well for insulating basement foundation walls and creating an air seal.

Attic Insulation

Heat rises and escapes from dwellings through the attic if insufficiently insulated. K13 is ideal attic insulation.

Loose-fill fiberglass or cellulose can be used over existing attic insulation. Dense packing ensures maximum R-value and minimizes air gaps.

If framing is exposed, K13 fiberglass blanket rolls can be used between joists to the desired thickness, with proper ventilation space above.

Floor and Crawl Space Insulation

Floors account for 10-20% of heat loss in homes. Below options help insulate floors:

  • K13 fiberglass batts are used in floor joist cavities
  • Rigid foam boards are used over crawl space dirt floors
  • K13 blanket insulation is used below floors between basement ceiling joists

Basement and Foundation Insulation

Basements and concrete foundation walls should be insulated to at least the frost line depth.

K13 fiberglass blankets or foam boards can be used to insulate basement wall framing. Foam boards also directly insulate concrete foundation walls.

Spray foams excel at sealing rim joist cavities and irregular foundation surfaces.

HVAC Duct Insulation

Insulating ductwork prevents energy waste from air leakage and heat transfer.

K13 fiberglass blankets wrapped around ducts save significant heating and cooling costs. Look for duct insulation rated R-6 or higher.

Speciality Uses

Beyond these core applications, K13 also serves speciality insulation needs:

  • Structural insulated panels (SIPs) – K13 core is used between wood structural panels for walls/roofs
  • Under-slab insulation – K13 rigid boards are used below concrete slabs
  • Acoustic insulation – K13 blankets are used to absorb sound in walls/ceilings
  • Cold storage insulation – K13-faced boards are used to maintain freezing temperatures

K13 insulation delivers proven performance across all these common and speciality applications where it is used. Careful installation optimized for each use ensures K13 effectively regulates heat flow. Let me know if you need any clarification or have additional questions on where and how K13 insulation is used in buildings.

Key Factors When Selecting K13 Insulation

Choosing the optimal type of K13 insulation for your building project requires careful consideration of several factors. Reviewing the criteria below will help ensure you select high-performing K13 insulation well-suited for your specific needs and situation.

Type of Construction

A major factor is whether the project involves new construction versus a retrofit of an existing building.

For new builds, K13 insulation can be designed into wall cavities, attics, and other framing bays from the start. This is mandatory to maximize efficiency.

Retrofits may require the use of loose-fill or spray foam insulation that can fit into existing cavities. Accessing walls or closed framing can be challenging. This is mandatory to plan insulation techniques accordingly.

Climate and Weather

The climate zone and typical weather patterns where the building is located impact insulation needs.

In colder regions with heating-dominated climates, higher R-value K13 insulation is mandatory to retain interior heat.

In warmer regions, lower-density K13 insulation may suffice, but radiant barriers can help reduce solar heat gain. Proper attic ventilation is mandatory.

Look up your climate zone insulation recommendations.


K13 insulation offers a range of options at different price points. Fiberglass and cellulose are more budget-friendly, while rigid foam boards and spray foam cost more installed.

Review the investment against long-term energy savings. Superior insulation may be worth paying more upfront. Setting a clear insulation budget is mandatory.

Also, factor in professional vs DIY labour costs. Some K13 applications like loose-fill require hiring contractors.


If environmental sustainability is important, select K13 insulation with recycled content like fiberglass or cellulose. Avoid foams with chemical blowing agents.

K13 made from natural materials like sheep’s wool or hemp fiber is available. Fiberglass and cellulose made with bio-based binders is an eco-friendly option.

Fire Safety

Building codes mandate minimum fire ratings for insulation depending on placement. K13 insulation is non-combustible and provides up to 4-hour fire resistance.

Consult codes to ensure the selected K13 insulation meets necessary fire safety levels. Additional ignition barriers may be mandatory.


K13 insulation helps muffle exterior noise and sound transmission between rooms. Heavier, dense types like mineral wool work best for acoustic insulation.

Extra soundproofing with K13 insulation is mandatory for noisy urban areas or music rooms, home theatres, and studios.

Installation Factors

Consider whether the K13 insulation can be self-installed or will require hiring professional installers. This affects the budget and schedule.

Some K13 applications like loose-fill attic insulation mandatory require rental equipment and training to install correctly. Complex techniques mandate pros.

R-Value Needs

R-value measures resistance to conductive heat flow. Higher R-values (R-30 to R-60+) are mandatory for exterior walls and attics in colder climates.

Lower R-values around R-13 may suffice for wall cavities in moderate climates. Look up recommendations for your climate zone.


Accessing confined framing bays and existing wall cavities for retrofits can be challenging. This may limit K13 insulation options.

Spray foams or loose fill can meet mandatory R-values even in tight spaces. But air sealing may be mandatory prior to insulating.

Evaluating this criterion helps select the ideal K13 insulation type and installation method for your specific project. Let me know if you need help assessing any of these mandatory factors for your building.

Proper Installation of K13 Insulation

Proper Installation of K13 Insulation
image source: spray-on.com

To achieve the full performance benefits of K13 insulation, it must be installed correctly following best practices. Poor installation can greatly reduce effectiveness and energy savings.

Here are key guidelines to ensure your K13 insulation is professionally installed for optimal thermal performance and safety:

Use Proper Safety Gear

Installing insulation requires protective equipment:

  • Respirator mask – Protects lungs from inhaling loose fibers
  • Gloves – Reduce skin irritation from fiberglass
  • Goggles – Prevent eye exposure to particles
  • Coveralls – Keep insulation off clothing and minimize contact

This safety gear is mandatory when handling K13 insulation. The small glass fibers can irritate skin, eyes, and respiratory system if exposed.

Perform Air Sealing First

Before installing insulation, it’s mandatory to air-seal the building envelope. Use caulk, spray foam, and weather stripping to plug leaks around windows, doors, openings, and penetrations.

Air sealing eliminates drafts and minimizes air exchanges between the interior and exterior. This maximizes the effectiveness of insulation.

Follow Manufacturer Instructions

It’s mandatory to carefully read and follow the manufacturer’s instructions for the specific K13 insulation product. This provides proper guidelines for installation in different applications.

Different mounting methods, fastener patterns, vapour retarders, and protective finishes may be required depending on the insulation type and location.

Achieve Recommended R-value

Install insulation to meet or exceed the recommended R-value for the space based on climate zone, use, and codes. This ensures heat flow is adequately restricted.

Adding too little insulation won’t be sufficient. But overstuffing cavities can reduce effectiveness and cause moisture issues. Stick to manufacturer specifications.

Maintain Consistent Coverage

In cavities, insulation should fully fill the space without gaps, voids, or compression. Consistent contact with air barriers maximizes thermal performance.

For loose-fill attic insulation, an even depth across the whole space is mandatory, with higher R-value mounds over framing.

Allow for Ventilation

Proper ventilation around insulation is mandatory to avoid moisture buildup and material degradation.

For instance, maintaining an air channel above attic insulation allows water vapour to dissipate. Exterior wall insulation requires a ventilated rain-screen gap behind cladding.

Consider Professional Installers

For challenging situations like working in confined hot attics or using specialized equipment, hiring professional insulation installers is highly recommended.

They have the tools, training, and experience to safely install K13 insulation to the highest standards. Do-it-yourself mistakes can undermine performance.

Following these best practices for installing K13 insulation ensures you fully realize the benefits. Let me know if you need any clarification or have additional questions about proper installation methods.

K13 Insulation Costs

Installing K13 insulation in your home can help reduce your energy bills and make your home more comfortable, but how much does it cost? Here are the key factors that impact the cost of K13 insulation.

K13 Insulation Cost Per Square Foot

There are a few different types of K13 insulation to choose from, each with different costs per square foot:

  • Fiberglass batts – $0.50-$1 per square foot installed. This is the most budget-friendly option. Fiberglass batts are available in various thicknesses like R-13, R-19, etc.
  • Blown fiberglass – $1-$1.25 per square foot installed. Blown-in fiberglass insulation is added using special equipment to blow the fibers into wall cavities or attics.
  • Spray foam insulation – $1.50-$3 per square foot installed. Spray foam insulation expands and seals gaps when applied. It has one of the highest R-values per inch.
  • Rigid foam boards – $1-$1.50 per square foot installed. Rigid foam insulation boards provide excellent thermal resistance in basements or exterior walls.

The thickness of the insulation (higher R-value) will also impact cost per square foot.

K13 Insulation Installation Labor Costs

In addition to material costs, professional installation can add $1-$1.50 per square foot in labour costs. The complexity of the job will affect labour time and cost. Attic insulation is fairly straightforward while insulating finished walls or enclosed crawlspaces takes more time and effort.

DIY installation can save on labour but may take longer. Building permits may also add costs for professional insulation installation in some areas.

Other Factors Affecting K13 Insulation Cost

A few key factors impact the total installed cost of K13 insulation in your home:

  • Location and accessibility – Insulating hard-to-reach places cost more in labour and materials.
  • Home size – Bigger homes require more insulation and have higher total costs, but the cost per square foot is similar.
  • Type of insulation – Spray foam is more expensive than batts per square foot.
  • Existing insulation levels – Adding insulation to an already insulated area costs less than insulating a new area.

Energy Savings with Proper Insulation

The upfront cost of professionally installing K13 insulation can pay off in the long run through energy savings. Well-insulated homes can reduce heating and cooling costs by 10-20% or more.

The DOE estimates proper insulation and air sealing can save an average of 15% on home energy bills, or around $150-$300 per year. K13 insulation helps trap conditioned air and improve energy efficiency.

Rebates and Incentives for Insulation

Many utility companies and state/local governments offer rebates and incentives for upgrading home insulation levels. Contact your utility provider to ask about available insulation incentives, which can help offset the upfront costs.

Some popular insulation rebates and grants include:

  • Federal tax credits – 10% of the cost, up to $500
  • Utility company rebates – $0.05 – $0.30 per square foot installed
  • State/local weatherization grants – Up to $6,000

Improving your home’s insulation with K13 products can save money on energy costs and keep your home comfortable. Consider available rebates and incentives to help reduce the upfront insulation costs.

The Sustainability Benefits of K13 Insulation

Installing K13 insulation in your home or building can significantly reduce energy usage and provide sustainability benefits. Here’s how K13 insulation helps create a greener, more eco-friendly structure.

Reduced Energy Consumption

The primary sustainability benefit of K13 insulation comes from reduced energy consumption for heating and cooling. K13 insulation traps air and slows heat transfer, helping to minimize the energy required to maintain a comfortable temperature.

Well-insulated homes can use 10-20% less energy than poorly insulated dwellings. Over time, upgrading to proper K13 insulation levels saves significant amounts of electricity, natural gas, or other heating fuels.

Less energy usage directly correlates with lower carbon emissions from power plants and heating systems. K13 insulation is an easy way to shrink your building’s carbon footprint.

Insulation Materials Made from Recycled Content

Many common K13 insulation products incorporate recycled materials:

  • Fiberglass batts contain 20-30% recycled glass.
  • Blown-in fiberglass insulation uses a high percentage of recycled glass.
  • Some rigid foam boards contain recycled plastic or scrap material.
  • Denim insulation made from recycled cotton reduces waste.

Choosing insulation with recycled content helps divert waste from landfills and supports the circular economy.

Avoiding VOCs from Certain Foam Insulation

Some spray foam and rigid foam insulation products contain volatile organic compounds (VOCs) that can be harmful. Using greener, low-VOC insulation improves indoor air quality.

Formaldehyde-free and eco-friendly foams are available for projects focused on healthy materials. Fiberglass and denim insulation avoid VOCs entirely.

Proper Disposal at End of Life

When removing or replacing old insulation, ensure that hazardous materials are disposed of safely and sustainably. Most insulation can be hauled to a construction and demolition (C&D) debris recycling centre.

k13 insulation and other mineral wool insulation are fully recyclable. Foam insulations require special disposal to prevent pollution and groundwater contamination.

Earning LEED Credits

Updating home or building insulation to recommended levels earns points toward LEED certification. LEED provides third-party verification of green structures.

The LEED rating system awards credits for energy efficiency from insulation. Documentation of insulation material sources and content is required.

Lower Lifetime Carbon Footprint

The combined benefits of K13 insulation – energy savings, recycled content, and VOC reduction – lower a building’s carbon footprint over its useful life.

Effective insulation also increases durability and avoids waste from reconstructing poorly insulated structures.

Ensuring Health and Safety with K13 Insulation

Installing insulation improves energy efficiency, but it’s crucial to follow health and safety best practices during and after the installation process. Here are some top guidelines for K13 insulation.

Respiratory Protection Needed During Installation

The installer should wear a tightly-fitted N95 mask when handling and installing fiberglass batts or loose-fill insulation. Tiny glass fibers and dust particles can be easily inhaled.

Spray foam insulation also produces fumes and particles during application requiring respiratory protection. Proper ventilation is a must.

Proper Ventilation After Spray Foam Installation

The fumes released during spray foam insulation application contain isocyanates and VOCs which can be hazardous to health.

Always ventilate the area very well after spray foam installation. Open windows and use exhaust fans to circulate fresh air in the space. Stay out of the area while gases dissipate.

Fire Safety with Faced vs Unfaced Insulation

Fiberglass batt insulation comes in both faced and unfaced varieties. Unfaced insulation is fire-resistant, while the kraft paper or foil facings on batt insulation can be flammable.

Ensure proper clearance between faced insulation and light fixtures, chimneys, and flues as a fire safety precaution. Use fire-rated insulation near potential ignition sources.

Keep Insulation Away From Heat Sources

As an extension of fire safety, always keep insulation at least 3 inches away from recessed light fixtures, chimneys, and appliance flues.

Heat exposure degrades insulation, reduces R-value, and increases fire risk. Proper clearance is crucial.

Avoiding Skin Irritation from Fiberglass

The tiny glass fibers in fiberglass insulation can be itchy and irritating to the skin and eyes. Wear long sleeves, pants, gloves, and eye protection when handling fiberglass insulation.

Afterwards, wash exposed skin gently with soap and cool water to remove fibers and reduce irritation. Avoid touching your face during installation.

Pest Control Considerations

Any insulation provides potential nesting spots for pests like mice, insects, and snakes. Carefully seal any exterior entry points prior to insulation.

Inspect for signs of infestation regularly. Follow proper IPM techniques if pests are found.

With safety gear, ventilation, fire precautions, and pest control, K13 insulation can improve your home’s comfort and efficiency without health hazards.


What is k13 insulation?

K13 insulation refers to insulation with an R-value of R-13. The R-value measures the effectiveness of insulation in resisting heat flow. R-13 insulation is commonly used for exterior walls, though higher R-values may be recommended in colder climates.

What is the R value of k13 insulation?

K13 insulation has an R-value of R-13. The R-13 rating means it provides a thermal resistance of R-13, or approximately R-13 per inch. The higher the R-value, the better the insulating performance.

Is K-13 for fireproofing?

K13 insulation can be fire-resistant but is not strictly used for fireproofing. Insulation-like unfaced fiberglass batts are naturally fire-resistant. But the facings on some batt insulation can be flammable. Use fire-rated insulation like rock wool near potential ignition sources.

Can you paint K-13 insulation?

It is not recommended to paint K13 insulation. Paint could reduce the insulation’s fire-resistance, air porosity, and ability to expand and contract. Paint solvents may also react with some insulation materials. Leave insulation unpainted.

What does K 13 mean?

the K value in insulation refers to thermal conductivity. Lower numbers indicate better insulators. K13 insulation has a thermal conductivity of 0.07-0.09. The lower the K value, the slower heat passes through the insulation.

What is K value in foam insulation?

Typical K values for foam insulation range from 0.15 to 0.45. Rigid polyisocyanurate foam is around 0.16-0.2. Extruded polystyrene foam has a K value of 0.25-0.35. The lower the K value, the better the insulation’s R-value per inch.

What R-value is recommended for my climate?

The recommended R-value depends on your location and climate. Northern regions with colder winters need higher R-values. For example, R-13 walls and R-30 attic insulation may be sufficient for southern states, while northern homes need R-20+ walls and R-40+ attics.

How much insulation do I need in my attic?

The recommended attic insulation ranges from R-30 to R-60 depending on climate. Northern zones with more heating degree days should use R-49 to R-60 attic insulation. Warmer southern climates only require R-30 to R-38 in the attic.

Should I use faced or unfaced insulation?

Unfaced insulation is preferred for fire safety and breathability. Faced insulation with kraft paper or foil can be flammable. Unfaced fiberglass or mineral wool allows interior moisture to pass through easily. Use unfaced insulation when possible.

Can I install insulation myself or do I need a pro?

Basic insulation like rolled batts in an attic can be DIYed, but some projects are better left to professionals. Spray foam insulation requires special equipment and expertise. Upgrading exterior wall or enclosed crawlspace insulation also may benefit from a professional installer.


When it comes to making our homes more energy efficient, installing proper insulation should be one of the first steps we take. As we’ve discussed, K13 insulation offers an affordable and effective way to increase comfort and reduce energy costs.

With options like unfaced batts and blown-in materials, adding R-13 insulation is a DIY-friendly project for many spaces. And don’t forget to explore rebates and incentives that can offset the upfront cost of insulation.

Investing in insulation like K13 batts provides decades of savings, and by keeping energy consumption lower, we can all do our part to reduce environmental impact.

Contact insulation contractors to evaluate your current insulation levels and determine the best plan to boost energy efficiency through upgraded insulation.

With the right insulation, we can help build a more sustainable future, one home at a time.

About Mohammad Sameer

My name is Mohammad Sameer, the founder of SoundproofGears. My hypersensitive hearing turned me into a lifelong seeker of silence. After years of research, I've become an expert on soundproofing techniques and materials. In November 2022 I launched this site to share my knowledge and help others find acoustic sanctuary. About More

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