Fire Caulking

Fire Caulking: Protecting Your Building

The U.S. Fire Administration estimates that there were 379,600 residential and 103,600 non-residential structure fires in 2018. The leading cause in both environments, with 50.7% and 30.6%, respectively, was cooking. Also, in 2018, the total reported loss due to these fires was $25.6 billion.

Fire caulking, also known as a fire-stop sealant, can help prevent structure fires. Typically rated for between one and four hours; the duration in which the product was proven to be fire-resistant during testing, they are specifically designed to withstand heat. These also products expand under specific conditions.

Fire Caulking Application

Much like window sealant, fire caulking can be applied using a caulking gun around the windows and doors of your building, along with other impenetrable areas like joints. Doing this will create a tight seal that will help prevent fires, enhance comfort, and improve efficiency. It also helps minimize sound transfer. All materials are installed following local building and fire codes.

Schedule an Appointment

Royalty Sealants is one of Arizona’s leading sealant contractors. Our expertly trained and experienced professionals specialize in installing caulking, sealing, and joint systems. We recently expanded our service offerings to include fire caulking.

The most durable products are used to prevent problems, enhance comfort, and improve energy-efficiency. Window sealant can also help reduce sound transfer, and fire caulking can help prevent structure fires. Our services are essential for promoting occupant safety and protecting the valuables within your home or office.

Various types of window sealants may be used, depending on the project’s specific requirements, and it’s crucial to choose the correct material. That is done after visualizing your property’s windows and additional openings.

To request an estimate and schedule an appointment, please contact us today at (623) 915-5624.

U.S. Fire Administration (USFA). (2020, November 5). “U.S. Fire Statistics.” The U.S. Department of Homeland Security (FEMA).

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