Whether you are converting your van into a camper or using it for work to transport specialty items, we help people get the most out of their vans with the help of spray foam insulation.
People from all across the state, as well as the United States, drive their van to our shop in Montrose, Michigan, to have us insulate it with closed cell spray foam. In fact, after people have read our articles and watched our videos about cargo van insulation, they brought their vans to us to be insulated from places like Pennsylvania, Florida, North Carolina, Illinois, and Ohio.
With already limited space, closed cell foam doesn’t take up much room in the van while providing excellent durability.
Spray foam keeps you and the contents of your van comfortable by creating an air barrier to keep the cold or warm outside temperatures from creeping in.
Enjoy a more peaceful and quieter ride with the noise reduction qualities of spray foam insulation.
After discussing your project, measurements, and agreeing on an install plan, you would drive your van to our shop in Michigan to have it insulated. We’re located about 90 minutes north of Detroit between Flint and Saginaw.
Customers should have the van all cleaned out by the time it arrives in the shop, and we’ll take it from there.
The spray foam install for vans is normally a two-day process where the owner drops off the van the day before the scheduled install and we insulate it the following day. Most people from out of town have stayed the night in Birch Run - right off the freeway with lots of places to stay, eat, and shop.
Two inches of closed cell spray foam is a great application because it is durable and provides an air seal. We’ll spray the areas you like, typically the top, sides, and back door. Some have even framed out the floor, and we’ve sprayed that as well.
There are tons of benefits to having the right cargo van insulation, including reducing noise, thermal resistance, and protecting the items you haul around, just to name a few.
When it comes to prepping your van, it can be similar to painting a room in your house -- get everything out of the way and grab the tape, but there's still more to it.
The key to any do-it-yourself project is knowing if your abilities match up to the scope of the job you're about to attempt or if calling in the pros is the better option.