Again, You've come to the right place. All About Energy knows the code officials and the jurisdictions, and what their requirements are. We work to the highest standards, so in all cases our code compliance procedures exceed the basic requirements providing seamless compliance to the applicable code.

South Carolina Energy Code

You've come to the right place though, All About Energy has the tools, skills, expertise, experience and credentials to provide Duct Leakage Testing, (Duct Blaster), Blower Door Testing (Infiltration, Envelope) Testing, RESNET and ResCheck testing. All About Energy can also provide you with Energy Star certifications ACCA Manual D heat load calculations, ACCA Manual D and S calculations and any other code compliance need.

You can download the 2012 SC Energy Codes below.

All About Energy                864-640-9451

You can download the 2009

SC energy codes guide below.

Tel: +1.8646409451

96 Grist Mill Dr, HendersonvilleNC 28739, USA

The International Energy Codes are designed around different regions or "Climate Zones, see below).

All of South Carolina is in Climate Zone 3. This simplifies it somewhat by having a single statewide compliance code, especially for builders who don't have to reference different standards for different parts of the state. North Carolina, for example has 3 Climate Zones making it a bit more complicated for builders who construct new homes statewide, to have the knowledge to comply with the IECC.

An important thing to remember is that compliance is typically left up to the Building Codes Officials in each jurisdiction and some Building Codes Officials require full compliance and verification of things such as Duct Tightness Testing and Blower Door Testing and some don't.

On Jan.1 2013 South Carolina adopted the 2009 International Energy Conservation Code (IECC). Prior to that South Carolina was using the 2006 IECC.

Climate Zones

The IECC is typically published every 3 years, though there are some exceptions. Although the code is published every 3 years, it depends on the individual states on when or if they want to adopt the new code. An example is South Carolina adopted the 2009 IECC in January of 2013 and by that time the 2012 IECC had been published. At this time the 2015 IECC has already been published.

The most common trait in the adoption of these new energy codes is that even though they profess that the codes are "simplified," they are more stringent, adding some confusion and cost by typically requiring testing by third party entities to verify things such as duct leakage and envelope tightness testing or verification and increased costs for the application of measures such as air sealing that require more materials and labor.

Serving the Charlotte NC, Raleigh/Durham NC, Chapel Hill, Cary NC, Asheville and Western NC regions for Certified Code Compliance, EnergyStar certifications,Blower Door Testing, Duct leakage and Duct Blaster testing, Energy Certificates, BuildSmart, ResCheck, EnergySmart certifications, ACCA Manual J, D, and S calculations.

Certified Duct Leakage testing, Duct Blaster testing, Blower Door testing, Manual J heat load calculations, Energy Star certification, EnergySmart, ResCheck, BuildSmart and 2009/2012 International Energy Conservation Code Compliance. Serving Greenville SC, Spartanburg SC, Columbia, SC, Anderson SC Charleston SC and Myrtle Beach areas of South Carolina.