Fire Restoration Cleaning

To remove smoke soot, vaporized synthetic resins, and char, Interstate Carbonic Enterprise is the company you want to hire. Our fire restoration cleaning methods help reduce, or possibly eliminate, musty burnt smells that are a result of fire and smoke damage. We complete this restoration process with the help of dry ice blasting. Our experts perform dry ice blasting for fire restoration in the Texas, Oklahoma, Arkansas, and Louisiana area.

Why Use Ice Blasting for Fire Restoration?

  • Our ice blasting method can reach tight angles and can easily go around nails and wires
  • Fast and effective results occur with dry ice blasting
  • Fast turnaround time—traditional methods can take up to a week to complete
  • Odor is undetectable after 24 hours

Discover Interstate Carbonic Enterprise

We have expertly completed tasks for automobile manufacturers, those in the commercial food industry, and more. Regardless of the size of the task, we always uphold our values and leave you satisfied with the results. Utilize our dry ice blasting services for fire restoration today. Contact Interstate Carbonic Enterprise today to speak with an industry expert and choose the best cleaning solution for your application. Our professional team currently services the Texas, Oklahoma, Arkansas, and Louisiana area.

Call 214-491-0051 to learn more. 


  • What is dry ice blasting?

    Dry ice blasting is similar to sandblasting, bead blasting, or soda blasting where a media is accelerated in a pressurized air stream (or other inert gas) to impact and clean a surface.

  • How does the process work?

    Unlike other blast media, dry ice has a temperature of -109°F (-78.3°C). Because of the temperature difference between the dry ice particles and the surface being treated, thermal shock occurs during the process of dry ice blasting. This causes a breakdown of the bond between two dissimilar materials.

  • What happens to the contaminate?

    Contaminants can be dry, wet, hard or soft. Dry contaminates will break up into small chips and can be swept up or vacuumed. If the particles are large enough, they do not become airborne. If the contaminate is wet, such as grease or oils, the stream will move or push the liquid away much like a high pressure water stream would, except that the surface where the contaminate was will be dry and clean. To prevent redeposition, the operator should work in a methodical way, from the top down.