JM CorbondĀ® Open-Cell Appendix X Spray Foam is a lower-density, nonstructural foam that offers most of the thermal performance and installation benefits of closed-cell spray foam at a lower cost. It provides an exceptional air and sound barrier as well as R-value, and meets AC 377 NFPA 286 Appendix X requirements for application without an ignition barrier in attics and crawl spaces.
Additions & RemodelsAppliancesArchitects & EngineersBathroomsCabinets & CountertopsCarpentryCarpetCleaning & Maid ServiceConcrete, Brick & StoneDecks & PorchesDriveways, Patios & WalksDrywall & InsulationElectrical & ComputersFencesFlooring & HardwoodGarages, Doors, OpenersHandyman ServicesHeating & CoolingKitchensLandscapeLawncare & SprinklersPainting & StainingPlumbingRemodelsRoofing & GuttersSidingSwimming Pools & SpasTile & StoneWalls & CeilingsWindows & Doors
The Canadian National Building Code references the CAN/ULC S705.2 National Application Standard which must be followed during all installations of 2lb medium density closed cell polyurethane foam. Every installer of CAN/ULC-S705.1 compliant medium density, spray applied foam must be licensed in order to spray foam and hold valid photo ID issued by their Quality Assurance Program (QAP) provider showing their license is in good standing. 

How Much Is Spray Foam


Most closed-cell spray foam is now formed using hydrofluorocarbon (HFC) blowing agents that have high global warming potential, partially or completely offsetting the climate benefits of the energy savings they can offer. In the United States, HFCs are scheduled to be phased out by January, 2021. A few spray foam suppliers have started supplying spray foam blown with hydrofluoroolefin (HFO) blowing agents without this problem as of early 2017.[14]

Roof Coating

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