Aeroseal FAQ: How the Investment Level Audit WorksKevin Dugan
Aeroseal’s commercial team recently kicked off an FAQ webinar series to walk through the most common questions mechanical contractors and ESCOs across the nation have about Aeroseal’s duct sealing technology.
Aeroseal’s auditing process acts as a validation mechanism for energy models and ROI data. To kick off an audit, mechanical plans are obtained from the ESCO for review. This helps us determine which air handling units and rooftop units are candidates for the Aeroseal process. 20 percent of the accessible ductwork is identified for further inspection. Diffuser type, general condition of the ductwork, and other aspects are determined during this inspection.
Digital Data Collection in the Field
The FastField mobile application is used to log all important information and pictures. It requires general building information and details on each AHU that gets inspected. It calculates the percentage of leakage based on the field inspections and in the end, creates a formal audit report for the customer. The audit includes the building name, date submitted, and who the audit is prepared for and by.
The complete FastField audit report is about 12 pages, which also states the total energy cost and payback, including photos of the building and leakage levels. This auditing process delivers cost-effective and timely results to the facility manager while providing a physical report for certification.
Learn more about this process, including the Q&A session, in the full-length recording below. And click here to sign up for the next FAQ webinar focusing on Aeroseal’s installation process on commercial projects.