Indoor Dryer Vent Concerns
The level of maintenance varies when it comes to dryer vent cleaning. From a full-service line clean out we offer with a 25 to 35 feet hose, to consumers consistently cleaning their lint trap, or having your flex coil duct hose replaced. The dryer vent is often a forgotten service, it's part of a convenience we use, enjoy, and benefit. The necessity of having a dryer in our home is indispensable for most of us, so it should be just as essential at maintaining it because it can cause great harm if not cleaned and maintained.
Don't Overlook It…
There are hundreds to thousands of house fires a year from dryer vents, a small number you might think, well I say, I wouldn't want my family in that number if I could avoid it. "Eighty-four percent of clothes dryer fires that occurred in buildings took place in residential buildings." According to the (NFIRS) National Fire Incident Reporting System.
We know the hot air moves through the dryer to dry your clothes. It needs a wide-open exit to be most useful too. A load of wet clothes holds up to one and a half gallons of water as the hot air is drying them small fibers, and debris left in pockets can stick to the sides of flex foil ducts and start to block the line. Most fibers collect in the lint traps of your dryer. That's why it is essential to clean it out every time you use your dryer to prevent build up.
Brush and Flexible Hose System
Our brush system rotates to loosen dirt and debris inside the walls of your dryer vents and air ducts. While it is loosening, the dust and debris it is vacuuming up in it nozzle behind the brush head.
We ensure you that you will receive a professional dryer vent cleaning because of our many years of experience, customer service, care, and dedication. Being that we us a professional system design for this task does not hurt either.
Rotobrush Certified Air Duct Cleaning Specialist (ADCS)
NADCA Associate Member
“Failure to clean (34 percent) was the leading factor contributing to the ignition of clothes dryer fires in residential buildings."
“Dust, fiber, and lint (28 percent) and clothing not on a person (27 percent) were, by far, the leading items first ignited in clothes dryer fires in residential buildings."