Text Box: Radon, Inc. is a full service solution based Radon Measurement and Mitigation company dedicated to making life safer for the families of South Central Wisconsin and metropolitan Richmond, Virginia. We are NEHA & NRPP certified for both Radon Measurement and Mitigation.
Radon is a colorless, odorless, inert, radioactive gas which occurs naturally from the radio-active decay of Uranium-238 deep within the earth. Radon is the second leading cause of lung cancer after smoking resulting in over 20,000 deaths annually in the US. Every home has some level of Radon. You can’t smell, see or taste it; testing is the only way to know the level in your home. We provide links to other sources on the dangers of Radon in the home. 
Our services include several inexpensive testing options depending on how involved you want us to be. Once you know your Radon level we will partner with you to develop a strategy to safely and economically lower your home’s Radon level.  If you are a do-it-yourselfer, we can provide both the materials and support for you to safely reduce the Radon levels in your own home. We can also send one of our teams in to install the systems which we know will lower your Radon level—then we’ll guarantee to meet a pre-contracted level for your home. Our average post mitigation level is below .6 pCi/L. Check out our Mitigation page for a discussion of how Radon enters the home and how we get it out safely.
4 of 10 homes in Dane County. WI area don’t even meet the EPA standard of 4 pCi/L compared to the national average of 1 in 15. In Richmond the average in-home level is 3.9 pCi/L compared to the national average is 1.3 pCi/L indoors and .4 pCi/L outdoors. The facts are clear—Radon is the leading cause of lung cancer among non-smokers. Based on the EPA’s Linear No-Threshold Model no level of Radon is safe, reducing it to a minimum in you home is the key. Simply put, reducing Radon level in your home reduces you family’s risk of lung cancer. 
Testing is inexpensive and easy. If levels are unacceptable the cost of mitigation can run as little as $500 and rarely exceeds $1,000.