Real Estate Inspection Radon Testing

Radon testing when buying, or before selling your home.

You should know what the indoor radon level is in any home you consider buying. If you are planning a home inspection, you should include a radon test as well.

In addition, you can test your home before putting it on the market, and if necessary, lower your radon levels. Save the test results and all information about steps taken to fix any problems. This could be a positive selling point.

A short-term real estate transaction radon test is only $150, and you can schedule it with your other home inspections. The radon test is 48 hours in duration and results are provided by email almost immediately after the test is completed. Testing for radon when buying a home is an opportunity to request the seller to cover radon mitigation before moving in.

 

Homeowner Radon Testing

Test your home for radon.

Every home should be tested for radon, which is the second leading cause of lung cancer, after smoking. Any home can have elevated radon levels, and even homes next to each other can have different levels of indoor radon due to construction and geographic differences.

Every home should be tested, old or new, and even if it already has a radon remediation system in place.Changes to your home such as additions, remodeling, or even new siding or roof can change the level of radon inside your home.

A short-term real homeowner radon test is only $150. The radon test is 48 hours in duration and results are provided by email almost immediately after the test is completed.

Radon Awareness

Invite us to your office to share information with your team about radon.

Radon gas and testing inspections can sometimes be confusing. Radon Done provides free awareness presentations for real estate agents and home inspectors—we want you to have the best information about radon, Ohio radon rules, and the EPA’s recommendation that every home be tested.

Let us bring your office some donuts, and share a 30-minute presentation with an opportunity for Q&A, that includes information about the dangers of radon, how we test, and common mitigation techniques.