Where to Buy InSoFast

InSoFast panels are available for purchase here, on our website.

Next to the simplicity of installation, one of the best features of InSoFast panels is that we ship them (free!) directly to your site, anywhere in the contiguous United States. You may also special order them through your local lumber supplier, if prefered. They are not currently available at Lowe’s or Home Depot, which is actually a good thing because it means you’ll never have to suffer the circumstance pictured below:

The Struggle at Home Depot

Our free shipping is handled by a common carrier shipping company. You’ll get a tracking code and can even specify a time with the company that you’d prefer to have it delivered. We also offer a FedEx delivery service for even more hands-off convenience. We add $5/box to get panels delivered via FedEx.

InSoFast panels come in boxes that are extremely easy to carry. Our insulation actually fits through doorways! It can be easily maneuvered around corners and it weighs next to nothing.

You can learn more about all of our purchasing and shipping procedures by visiting our Order > Shipping and Purchasing policies page.
  • David Lloyd

    do I have to seal my poured concrete walls prior to installing insofast?

  • Yes, but please note it is important to check with your local building code official to make sure the wood paneling meets your local requirements. InSoFast panels are classified as rigid foam plastic insulation. They fall into the same class as pink, blue and yellow insulation boards which are required by code to be covered by ½” drywall or any other approved 15-minute thermal barrier (IBC 2603.4).

    Here is more information on drywall and alternative finishes for interior walls.

  • Joe Lewis

    I live in Colorado where they require “floating walls” and the building inspectors say this product is allowed and

    “It must be installed per the manufacture’s installation instructions,
    and must still allow for slab movement, even at the outer walls.”

    How can it allow for movement when this basically is glued to the wall? Do you have any documents from folks in Colorado that have used your product? Thanks in advance!

    • The slab refers to the floor of your foundation. Here, the floating wall requirement ensures that if the soil expands or contracts beneath your home, the floor will be able to rise and fall independently of the walls. So it is okay to glue the panels to the walls because they are given space to float from the floor. For installation, we recommend using a temporary shim. Essentially, you would lay the shim (such as a 2×4 or something that meets the float space requirement) around the perimeter, install the panels and remove the shim once they have cured to walls and are ready to finish.