Protect your health. Test your home.



February is National Care About Your Indoor Air Month

Quick round-up for protecting your indoor air quality.

Radon is not the only indoor air danger to your family's health. Once you have tested your home for radon (and mitigated if necessary) your job is not through!

A Few Other Ways to Improve Indoor Air Quality:

Consider getting your air ducts clean. Find out the benefits of air duct cleaning.

Increase ventilation by opening windows and running the exhaust fan, especially when cooking, cleaning or painting.

Pay attention to the signs of indoor air pollution: irritated eyes, nose and throat, headache, fatigue and dizziness.

Decrease humidity by running a dehumidifier to make an environment where mold, mildew and dust mites are less likely to live.

Avoid using harsh chemicals with harmful fumes. Instead, choose nontoxic cleaning products.

Keep smoke outside by never smoking and avoiding burning candles indoors.

Change the furnace filter regularly and choose a high-efficiency filter that can trap the smallest particles.

Find out more tips here.


The first step to help ensure the safety of you and your family’s health and safety is to have your home tested for radon. At St. Louis Radon, our professional testers deploy the latest in computerized electronic real-time radon monitoring technology to provide you with a comprehensive report, including a complete visual graph of radon level data points as recorded over a 48-hour sampling period.

Learn More About Testing


If testing indicates levels of radon that require action, our team of engineers and technicians will design and install a custom radon mitigation system to safely and effectively redirect radon and other soil gasses out of your home. We also take additional measures to seal and close other possible breaches in the foundation that could let soil gasses into the through cracks or drain tiles systems.

Learn More About Mitigation

New Construction

With new home construction projects, it is crucial to determine the level of radon that may be present in the soil before the home is built. It’s also critical to have the new home retested for potential radon concentrations immediately following occupancy. We also highly recommend installing an Active Dampness Control System (ADC) with every new build.

Learn More About New Construction