Oregon - VOC Free Building’s

Oregon Indoor Air Quality Testing “IAQ”

CO, CO2, PCB, Formaldehyde, Radon, VOC, TVOC

A Multi Level, Multi Licensed Commercial Building Inspection


Testing Company

ASHI, OCHI, ICC & EPA Certified

Oregon: 503-884-4866

Idaho: 208-761-6802

Indoor Air Quality (IAQ) Method EPA 323 / 8260

Have you ever thought about building a home or business free from VOc’s? Do you know what it takes in building an energy efficient building free from VOCs, CH20 & TVOCs? We DO!

Live longer with cleaner air. Reduce the risk of health issues relating to bad air. Below are a few tips. However if you are serious about building your next home or business free of VOCs, ch20, TVOCs & Radon we can help.

Most of us, unless we have severe allergies or sensitivities to chemicals, may not be aware of all the chemicals that surround us in our homes.

But whether or not we know it, toxins -- substances that are poisonous or harmful to the body -- are everywhere, from the polyurethane we use to finish our floors, to the paint on our walls, the glue used for wallpaper, our upholstery fabrics, rugs and even mattresses.

Toxins can also be found in the products we clean our homes with, and in the mold that may have begun growing in the basement and that can spread its tiny spores, unseen, throughout our living space. Even the water we use to bathe ourselves is usually treated with chlorine, a substance that can cause respiratory problems.

What can we do to create safe home environments in a way that works with our needs and resources? There's a lot of information out there and it can be difficult to wade through it all.

While it's hard to completely avoid toxic chemicals, we can take action to reduce our exposure. Families have to balance risk reduction with lifestyle issues, assessing their health -- whether or not they have an immediate medical need, such as a severely asthmatic child, the age of children, and other factors, such as financial resources. Some will choose not to "green" their entire life at once, others will choose to take a step-by-step approach, changing one area at a time, while others may make significant changes on a variety of fronts.

Whatever your choices are, this article will bring you up to speed on the latest information you can use to help create a toxin-free home. And, you can start with the air you breathe!

Bring in Fresh Air
In a five-year study, the EPA found significantly higher concentrations of 20 toxic compounds inside homes than outdoors. Among these compounds were some linked to cancer and birth defects. To help remedy the problem:

  • Open your windows, when possible, to circulate fresh air in your home.

  • Use exhaust fans in the bath and kitchen and attic that ventilate outdoors.

  • Install air-circulation systems. These systems, which bring in fresh air and then blow it through the house while simultaneously removing stale air, can have a significant impact on the health of your family.

Use Non-toxic Cleaning and Washing Products
Most detergents are formulated from petrochemicals, and may contain bleaches, synthetic whiteners, and artificial fragrances, all of which can cause skin irritations and breathing problems.

  • Use non-toxic cleaning and washing products when possible -- products that don't release toxic chemicals into the air. This means chlorine-free products and cleansers with natural cleaning properties.

  • Fragrance-free, vegetable-oil-based soaps are a healthier choice.

Visit Earth Friendly Products for more great tips.

Use Paints and Finishes that Don't Emit Toxins
Most paints and finishes release volatile organic compounds (VOCs) -- a major class of indoor pollutants -- into the home. These paints and finishes may continue to "off gas" -- emit toxic gases -- for months or years, causing irritations and health problems. In fact, the Air Resources Board of California shows how the emissions from paint continue to contaminate the air in a building over two years later.

  • Low- and zero-VOC paints are now commonly available at paint stores, and certain brands of finishes have been developed that don't off-gas. Be aware that even though the chemicals in these low- and no-VOC paints don't off-gas, they are still present.

  • In addition to paints, most stains, thinners, paint strippers and furniture emit dangerous toxins containing benzene, toluene, xylene, and methylene chloride.

  • Avoid spray painting, which leads to the inhalation of even more fumes and particles. If you must spray paint, be sure to use proper protective gear for the type of paint you use. Your local hardware store will be able to recommend the right protective gear.

  • Use non-chlorinated solvents, such as turpentine, ethanol and acetone, if solvents are needed.

  • Safecoat.com is one option for safe finishes, stains, paints and carpet cleaners.

Purchase Furniture that Doesn't Release Formaldehyde
Unfortunately, the plywood, pressed wood, particle board and medium density fiberboard, which are used in most furniture today, are generally treated with formaldehyde, a suspected carcinogen, and can emit fumes for as long as five years.

  • To avoid this exposure, it's best to purchase furniture made of whole wood, glass, metal or chrome.

  • Avoid new furniture coated with polyurethane--a respiratory toxin.

  • Furniture over five years old that hasn't been refinished or reupholstered usually does notcontinue to off gas.

  • Wool or cotton, rather than synthetics -- which are made with chemicals, are best for upholstery fabrics for furniture cushions.

  • Avoid furniture cushions and mattresses made from polyurethane foam/plastic as well as any fabric with acrylic, polyester or polyvinyl chloride, all of which can be toxic to the respiratory system. Polyurethane foam, which can cause bronchitis, coughing, and skin and eye irritations, may also release toluene diisocyanate, which can produce severe lung problems.

For more information about healthier furniture choices, go to Vivavi.com and Eco-terric.com.

Incorporate Cabinets, Counter Tops and Shelving that Doesn't Emit Toxins
Particleboard, which is typically used for cabinets, counter-tops, and shelving, usually contains formaldehyde. Most finishes commonly used contain toxins.

  • Formaldehyde-free fiberboard is available.

  • Consider stainless steel cabinets, and make sure they contain no particleboard or only formaldehyde-free fiberboard and that any foam used is non-toxic.

  • You can have cabinets custom made by a carpenter out of solid wood. Make sure only non-toxic finishes are used for the wood.

For some non-toxic cabinet options, go to Greenlifewoodworks.com and Stainless Steel Kitchens.

Beware of Clothing and Linens that Contain Toxic Chemicals
Most clothing and linens have been treated with flame-retardant chemicals, which can be toxic.

  • Sensitive individuals may have to wash fabrics many times before using to remove some of the flame retardant and pesticide treatments they have received.

  • One alternative method of removing chemicals is to soak the fabric in 1 cup lemon juice per gallon of water for 48 hours or more. If sensitive individuals still react to the fabric, put the item back in the lemon juice solution and soak for another 48 hours. Keep repeating until the item does not produce reactions.

  • In general, it is healthier to only purchase clothing, sheets and mattresses made of natural materials, such as unbleached cotton, wool and hemp as opposed to synthetics which are made with chemicals. Nevertheless, even natural fabrics can cause problems, as cotton is usually treated with powerful pesticides, and some people are allergic to wool.

  • Of course, organic natural fabrics are the least toxic, though some sensitive individuals react even to these, possibly due to the seeds in the fabric.

Check Children's Pajamas and Flame Retardant Fabrics
For some parents, flame-retardant pajamas are really an issue as the chemicals may be the cause of their kids' allergies. If this is the case, there are alternatives. One possible solution for pajamas is to purchase snug fitting cotton pajamas. Parent will need to weigh their options according to the severity and cause of their childrens' allergies and or level of toxin exposure tolerated.

For more information about toxic chemicals in your clothing go to BodyByBlissMedia.com.

Substitute Mattresses Made of Natural Fibers
Most mattresses are made from plastic foam products and polyesters, with a mix of flame-retardant chemicals added. The chemicals in bedding most often cited as potential sources of concern are pesticides, herbicides, fire retardants, stain-resistant solvents, the various substances in synthetic fibers and formaldehyde. This combination may cause breathing, skin and asthmatic reactions.

  • Natural cottons and natural latex are better material choices, but can be expensive.

  • The Green Guide recommends not purchasing mattresses treated with the fire-retardant polybrominated diphenyl ethers -- which accumulate in the human body, and can potentially harm fetuses and infants in particular. It suggests buying beds with hardwood foundations, not plywood or particleboard, and an untreated, organic cotton or wool mattress with a natural latex core.

Look Down at Carpets
Toxic gases that emanate from synthetic carpeting have been found to be the cause of many indoor air problems. Synthetic carpeting -- made from petroleum-derived plastic fibers -- is usually installed with solvent-based adhesives, which emit toxic gases believed to create asthma, dizziness, headaches, and other allergic reactions.

Natural fiber carpeting such as wool, sisal, cotton or jute, laid with solvent-free adhesives, provides a healthier alternative.

If you do use synthetic carpets, ventilate the house continually for about 72 hours after installation.

For some natural carpet options, go to Greenbuildingsupply.com

Explore Healthier Flooring Options
When evaluating flooring, it is helpful to remember that flooring that has already been in a home or apartment over five years may have already off-gassed the dangerous fumes. Therefore, living with it may be fine for you. However, synthetic floors that are older and have deep scratches may be emitting chemicals. In this case, you may want to have a "green" builder evaluate your situation.

Most vinyl building materials are made with polyvinyl chloride (PVC), which can cause cancer, birth defects, genetic changes, chronic bronchitis, ulcers, skin diseases, deafness, vision failure, indigestion and liver dysfunction.

  • If possible, avoid finishing your floors with polyurethane -- a respiratory toxin. Although water-based polyurethane is somewhat better than oil-based, it is still problematic. But if the polyurethane has been there for over five years, it is much less toxic than when it was new.

  • If you want to finish your wood floors, consider using linseed, or other oils, on wood. Don't use particle board for flooring, as it can emit formaldehyde fumes for five years.

  • If you do have particle board flooring, you can seal and cover it with hardwood, cork, ceramic, terra cotta or porcelain flooring.

  • When selecting wood flooring, pressure-treated wood is healthier than wood treated with preservatives. Phenol resins emit fewer toxins than urea resins.

  • Pre-treated wood is healthier than treating the wood after installation.

  • If you do finish your floors with polyurethane, open all windows for at least a week and do what you can to stay elsewhere for that time, especially if you have young children.

  • Natural linoleum made from linseed oil is an option for flooring and countertops.

  • Bamboo is also healthy flooring alternative.

Avoid Insulation that Contains Formaldehyde and Plastic
Insulation commonly contains formaldehyde and plastics, which should be avoided if possible.

However, insulation made from less toxic alternatives -- such as cellulose, cotton, or other formaldehyde-free materials -- is now widely available at most home improvement stores.

Read Labels on Art and Hobby Materials and Provide Adequate Ventilation
When using art or hobby materials, many of which emit toxic gases, it's important to read the labels. Art materials with toxic products have warning labels and usually specify an appropriate childrens' age range for use. Be sure to heed all product warnings on craft products for your children.

It is always important to have adequate ventilation when using arts and crafts supplies.

For more information on non-toxic art supplies, read this article at Coopamerica.org.

Choose Natural-Fiber Shower Curtains
Avoid most shower curtains, as they are made from PVC. Instead, choose a natural-fiber curtain, made from hemp, organic cotton, or even your old cotton flat sheets.

Choose Furniture and Metal Polishes that Don't Contain Petroleum
Polishes contain petroleum distillates, which, with long-term use, are linked to cancer. Instead, choose a polish made of natural products.

For more information, go to Pristine Planet.

Avoid Plastic Food Packaging
Plastic packaging is unstable, which means the chemicals can migrate into the food or drink. Some plastics migrate when heated up, others when cooled down, and still others upon contact. If you microwave plastic, it may increase the contamination level.

It's safest to avoid plastic wraps, #3 PVC and #6 Polystyrene and to substitute glass or metal containers for plastic ones.

Avoid any Pesticides in the Home, as well as Deodorizers with Petroleum-based Fragrances 
Avoid any use of pesticides within your house, as they release toxic chemicals into the air. Also avoid deodorizers with petroleum-based fragrances that are released into the air each time they are used.

Have a Healthy Perspective
Keeping our homes free of toxins is a never-ending issue. We'll always be faced with choices, and depending on our health and wealth, our decisions will differ. But if we keep ourselves informed, and make healthier choices over time, we can gradually create homes that are less toxic and better for our family's overall health.

Building Analyst Group Inc, is a premier inspection & testing company located in Oregon. Building Analyst Group Inc, with over 30 years in the building trades and certified by OCHI, ASHI, EPA, ICC, itc, state and federal agencies. It’s a benefit to clients and only hire licensed & certified contractors specializing in the field of expertise.

This is why our company has been successful. We only use top of the line testing equipment and maintaining protocol for each project. You receive only the best quality services from us! We have seen and reviewed our competitions reports and licensing. None provide the highest quality certifications, professionalism and knowledge as us.

Most of the buildings we test have levels exceeding EPAs baseline. This includes formaldehyde, radon, volatile organic compounds, CO, CO2, lead, etc. We then help each client’s needs to provide a VOC free place to live or work.

Locating the source:

Depending on what we find testing with a inspection we are able to detect the source of contamination.

Our testing & inspection methods are precise with a detailed report.

VOC Testing

The EPA describes common indoor pollutants that might be present in your home:

  1. Biological pollutants, like mold, dander, pollen, dust mites, and bacteria

  2. Chemical pollutants, which include volatile organic compounds (VOCs) like formaldehyde, and the other chemical pollutants lead and radon

  3. Combustion pollutants, like carbon monoxide and tobacco smoke (incidentally, VOCs and other chemical pollutants may result from combustion)

Volatile organic compounds (VOCs) are an important class of indoor air pollutants; with indoor concentrations generally higher than outdoors. Formaldehyde is a priority VOC because of its frequent occurrence in indoor air and the serious health outcomes resulting from exposure. Taking formaldehyde as a representative VOC, this chapter reviews the knowledge necessary to develop solutions to indoor VOC pollution. The toxicology of formaldehyde is briefly reviewed. Then the current understanding of VOC emission behavior is discussed, including experimental techniques for measuring emissions, modeling approaches for predicting emissions, and the impacts of environmental factors on emissions. With a comprehensive understanding spanning emission characteristics and toxicology, it is possible to develop effective strategies to maintain indoor VOC concentrations below a safe threshold.

A typical test of this type can detect the presence of several environmental contaminants and toxins in a building—including mold, allergens, lead, asbestos, radon, VOCs and formaldehyde in the air—offering a comprehensive approach to IAQ testing. The tests provide actionable results that can be used to improve the health and well-being of building residents and workers.

Most people believe they may have mold or asbestos and the first thing they do is hire a company to test just for that one contaminant. When your employees or household members start complaining about headaches or dizziness the first thing that pops into their head is mold or asbestos.. We have the solution. We conduct particles testing utilizing scientific meters. If you have mold we will visually find it. However if you have other airborne contaminants we will also find it. Have you ever heard of formaldehyde, carbon dioxide, carbon monoxide or VOC? ? Did you know that mold particles can be picked up in other types of testing? Did you know that a source of CO,CO2 and formaldehyde is in your walls, furniture, drywall, paint and carpet?

Air quality and indoor health are a growing concern for businesses & homeowners. We test to identify the levels of six common pollutants. We use the Air Advice testing module, which measures the home or business levels of:

  • Volatile Organic Compounds (VOCs)

  • Radon

  • Carbon Dioxide

  • Carbon Monoxide

  • Temperature

  • Relative Humidity

What Are Some of the Signs of Poor Indoor Air Quality?

While there can be other causes of any of the symptoms listed below (like viruses, existing allergies or respiratory problems like asthma), poor indoor air quality will definitely aggravate existing health problems. Some signs of poor indoor air quality include:

  • Dryness and irritation of the eyes, nose, throat and skin

  • Headache

  • Fatigue

  • Shortness of breath

  • Hypersensitivity and allergies

  • Sinus congestion

  • Coughing and sneezing

  • Dizziness

  • Nausea

We provide several types of airborne tests all at the same time along with a visual inspection.

  • Lead Testing

We offer lead-based paint testing for HUD properties as well as construction lead testing. Whether it’s paint inspections, risk assessments and lead clearances, Building Analyst Group can help with wide ranges of lead environmental testing services.

  • Mold Testing

Mold is one of most common complaints of property owners, managers and tenants. Building Analyst Group uses a scientific approach to perform mold testing in both air and bulk material. Moisture assessments can be performed as well.

  • Radon Testing. Our radon test only takes 48 hours and you receive a spreadsheet report.

Radon is an invisible, odorless, and carcinogen gas. Building Analyst Group has in-house radon experts that can perform both long and short-term tests throughout West coast. If high radon levels are found, Building Analyst Group assists in the remediation process. 48 hours and you will receive a spreadsheet report on the levels of radon.

  • Soil Testing

Building Analyst Group has a team that adhere to your property inspections and oversee your soil sampling needs. Whether it’s Geotech or environmental soil sampling, you can rely on our expertise to provide the information you need.

  • VOC

TVOC values reported in the literature are mostly not comparable. To increase comparability, TVOC must be defined clearly. Such a definition is given for a specified range of VOCs. The measured concentrations expressed as mass per air volume of identified VOCs within that range are added. Non-identified compounds in toluene equivalents are included and, together with the identified VOCs, they give the TVOC value. Most reported TVOC-concentrations in non-industrial indoor environments are below 1 mg/m3 and few exceed 25 mg/m3. Over this range the likelihood of sensory effects increases. The sensory effects include sensory irritation, dryness, weak inflammatory irritation in eyes, nose, airways and skin. Learn More

  • Formaldehyde  Get an answer in 30 minutes if your home or business has formaldehyde. Learn More

  • Abstract:

    Volatile organic compounds (VOCs) are an important class of indoor air pollutants; with indoor concentrations generally higher than outdoors. Formaldehyde is a priority VOC because of its frequent occurrence in indoor air and the serious health outcomes resulting from exposure. Taking formaldehyde as a representative VOC, this chapter reviews the knowledge necessary to develop solutions to indoor VOC pollution. The toxicology of formaldehyde is briefly reviewed. Then the current understanding of VOC emission behavior is discussed, including experimental techniques for measuring emissions, modeling approaches for predicting emissions, and the impacts of environmental factors on emissions. With a comprehensive understanding spanning emission characteristics and toxicology, it is possible to develop effective strategies to maintain indoor VOC concentrations below a safe threshold.


The World Health Organization guideline for indoor air formaldehyde concentration is 0.08 ppm (0.1mg/m3). The California Air Resources Board recommends an “action level” of 0.1 ppm and a “target level” of 0.05 ppm or lower for homes. Aside from ALS risk or other nervous system consequences, formaldehyde is a respiratory irritant that causes chest pain, shortness of breath, coughing, and nose and throat irritation, according to the ATSDR. It can also cause cancer, and has been linked to an increased risk of asthma and allergies in kids.Jul 27, 2015

  • PCB Testing

PCB testing is commonly performed on building components and sealants during a demolition. Depending on the type of building, a building survey for regulated materials may need to be performed. Contact us for more information about our environmental testing services.This information applies if you would like to test for the presence of PCBs in a building. Once you have made the decision to test, EPA recommends that you first test the air to determine if building occupants may be exposed to PCBs in the indoor air. This initial step may help prioritize the steps and/or approaches for the renovation or repair work. If you have identified a PCB problem, you will need to characterize it and determine the extent of PCB contamination. It is important to note that even if PCBs are not present in the air, they still may be present in building materials. The commercial production of PCBs started in 1929 but their use has been banned or severely restricted in many countries since the 1970s and 80s because of the possible risks to human health and the environment. Learn More

As PCBs are resistant to acids and bases as well as to heat, they have been used as an insulating material in electric equipment, such as transformers and capacitors, and also in heat transfer fluids and in lubricants. PCBs have also been used in wide range of products such as plasticizers, surface coatings, inks, adhesives, flame-retardants, paints, and carbonless duplicating paper.

  • Chemical Testing

Chemical testing in air and bulk materials is performed when odors cannot be identified in industrial environments to measure potential personal exposure. 

  • Indoor Air Quality Testing

We use cutting edge technology to diagnose indoor air quality problems, so we can provide the appropriate solution for your building inspection.

Indoor Air Quality Testing.

One of our primary functions in commercial buildings is to test air quality. This is something we have have conducted for many years. Understanding air quality and when does good air turn bad many people do not understand. There are companies that test air quality and then there are companies that understand how good air can turned bad. Just because you have someone test the air doesn’t necessarily mean they know the source of bad air. And this is what separates us from them.

Carbon dioxide. Nearly everything emits carbon dioxide. However we need to control CO2. Do believe me when I say EVERYTHING, just look at the literature below.

Most people believe CO2 comes from just fossil fuel burning which is a big misconception. CO2 is not the only thing we test for as a company. However we do investigate and pinpoint the source when you call us. Our company also conducts testing for CO & formaldehydes. These are other groups of causes for bad air.

Like to share a story with you. Recently we we called to a dentist office to locate a odor. This dentist had called several other companies before calling us. Because we have years of experience in this field we were able to locate the odor within an hour. No one else could find where the source was. Nitrous is not suppose to smell or cause odors. But if the mix in this chemical is a little off it will cause an odor. To me it smelled sweet. With our meters we were able to pinpoint the source. But no one else even thought of this.

Greenhouse effect. Many people believe by reducing or eliminating CO2 will help our planet. This is going to be impossible to rid our planet of CO2.

Here is a short list of chemicals we test for>>>>> Acenaphthene Acrylonitrile Aldrin Anthracene Arsenic Barium Benz[a]anthracene Benzene Benzidine Benzo[a]pyrene Benzo[b]fluoranthene Benzo[k]fluoranthene Beryllium Bis(2-ethylhexyl)phthalate Bromodichloromethane Bromoform Bromomethane Butylbenzene, n- Butylbenzene, sec- Cadmium Carbon tetrachloride Chlorobenzene Chlorodibromomethane Chloroethane Chloroform Chloromethane Chordane Chromium (III) Chromium (VI) Chrysene Copper Cyanide (hydrogen cyanide) * DDD (4,4'-Dichlorodiphenyltrichloroethene) DDE (4,4'-Dichlorodiphenyldichloroethene) DDT (4,4'-Dichlorodiphenyldichloroethane) Dibenz[a,h]anthracene Dichlorobenzene, 1,2- Dichlorobenzene, 1,3- Dichlorobenzene, 1,4- Dichlorobenzidine, 3,3- Dichloroethane, 1,1- Dichloroethene, 1,1- Dichloroethene, cis-1,2- Dichloroethene, trans-1,2- Dichloroethylether Dichloromethane Dichlorophenoxyacetic acid, 2,4- (2,4-D) Dieldrin Dinitrotoluene, 2,6- Di-n-propylnitrosamine Dioxane, 1,4- Diphenylnitrosamine EDB (1,2-dibromoethane) EDC (1,2-dichloroethane) Endosulfan, (alpha-beta)  Endrin Ethylbenzene Fluoranthene Fluorene Formaldehyde Heptachlor Heptachlor Epoxide Hexachlorobenzene Hexachlorocyclohexane, alpha- (alpha-HCH) Hexachlorocyclohexane, gamma- (Lindane) Hexachloroethane Indeno[1,2,3-cd]pyrene Lead Manganese MCPA ((4-chloro-2-methylphenoxy)acetic acid) Mercury MTBE (methyl t-butyl ether) Naphthalene Nickel Pentachlorophenol Polychlorinated biphenyls (PCBs) Propylbenzene, iso- Propylbenzene, n- Pyrene Silver Styrene TCDD, 2,3,7,8- (Dioxin) Tetrachloroethene (PCE) Toluene Toxaphene Trichloro-1,2,2-trifluoroethane, 1,1,2- (Freon 113) Trichloroethane, 1,1,1- Trichloroethane, 1,1,2- Trichloroethene Trichlorofluoromethane (Freon 11) Trichlorophenol, 2,4,6- Trimethylbenzene, 1,2,4- Trimethylbenzene, 1,3,5- Vinyl chloride Xylenes

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