Did you know that you can actually restore and rebuild something from firing and damaging them first?
Few forces in nature have the destructive capacity of fire, and even fewer possess a similar ability to strike anywhere, at any time, with little or no warning. And while commercial properties and businesses are almost always insured against fire losses, they rely on smoke and fire damage restoration professionals to bring their facilities back to full operation in as short a time as reasonably possible.
Today, here are a few short guides to fire damage restoration.
Fire Damage Restoration Services
Companies that specialize in providing fire damage restoration services in Naples Florida, use advanced equipment and cleaning products to remove soot or smoke damage as well as odors from various surfaces and salvage personal items.
They may also help the homeowner make decisions regarding the repair or replacement of certain elements of their home.
The HVAC system requires either thorough restoration or total replacement because after a fire it could release smoke and soot particles in the air. If the HVAC system is not restored or replaced, the soot particles it releases could contribute to respiratory problems and other health issues in your house.
But what can you get from fire damage restoration?
Soot is the primary carbon byproduct of burned materials. Depending on what was burned — most commercial fires involve more than one type of burning material — soot can be acidic and cause damage of its own, with nearly any surface it contacts.
Porous and textured surfaces are the most vulnerable to soot staining. Even after the fire, soot in the air or adhering to surfaces will begin discoloring plastics, certain stones, grout, unburnt wood, carpeting, and textiles.
Mold and Mildew
Moisture in the air interacts with mold spores, which causes mildew. In damper, darker spaces mold thrives and produces mildew. Like soot, mildew will often stain porous or absorbent surfaces, including clothes, carpeting, marble, wood, and others.
There is an overwhelmingly pungent odor that permeates the air in most commercial fire sites. This is usually caused by a number of individual odors combining. Mildew, for instance, continues to putrefy the air until it is removed from any surface it’s affected, requiring air scrubbers to work longer and harder.
The more time odors have to interact with surfaces, the more difficult they are to get rid of.