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The majority of structures that have been built in Colorado contain materials made with asbestos. Most of these products pose no danger as long as they stay intact, undisturbed, and in good condition.

Asbestos is believed dangerous because of all the places it’s found. You may be exposed at work, while shopping, or even at home. Most buildings in Colorado Springs, Pueblo, and the surrounding area are made with some asbestos-containing materials.

Just as there is not just one ore or mineral, there are also different types of asbestos. Technically speaking, “asbestos” is a commercial and legal term encompassing multiple types of minerals.

You can be exposed to asbestos by breathing in asbestos fibers. This happens when you disturb rocks, soil, or products containing asbestos that then release asbestos fibers into the air.

Have asbestos products really been eliminated? The answer is no, not completely. One might think, with the awareness we have today about the toxic effects of asbestos, that this substance would be entirely banned in the United States.

A common misconception often heard about asbestos is that it can grow, expanding from the original amount that existed.

Much has been said about asbestos, by word of mouth and throughout the media. But how much of it is true? Unfortunately, many myths have been spread about this hazardous fiber.

A clogged kitchen sink is one of the most common plumbing problems your Colorado home can have.

When you see a fire raging, it seems like it’s an almost uncontrollable force, consuming all that gets in its way and inflicting fire damage on every item it touches.

Asbestos is a highly dangerous micro-fibrous material found in many Pueblo, Colorado Springs, and central Colorado homes and businesses.

The topic of floodplains leads to many questions. Although one study estimates that up to 41 million Americans live in flood zones, many of those homeowners are unaware of it until they experience significant water damage.

Water damage can be frustrating, even if it’s just a small water stain or a small leak. But before you think about painting over a stain to cover it up, you need to first ask yourself how it got there.

Total Articles: 38