Effectively binds dusty fibers during demolition work​

Avoid harmful fibers in the air during demolition work

Fiberbinder is an effective liquid used for reducing airborne fibers during removal of dusty fibrous building materials. It can be used for stripping asbestos-containing diatomite, removal of sprayed asbestos or various types of mineral wool.

Fiberbinder is a sticky liquid which, after mixing with water, is applied to selected surfaces. By using Fiberbinder, fibers are effectively bonded to the fiber-bonded surface. This reduces the health risks working with demolition and especially during subsequent movements and work in the areas.


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The Fiberbinder Method

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Fiberbinder is a sticky liquid which should be mixed with water in a ratio of 1:1 .

The ready-mixed Fiberbinder liquid must be applied directly on the dusty material with a pressure sprayer until the material is soaked.

User instruction:

Read the instruction for how to use Fiberbinder by clicking the button below or by clicking on the image to the right:

Product data sheet:

Below you can download the product data sheet for Fiberbinder:

Sales and delivery conditions:

Below you can download sales and delivery conditions for Fiberbinder.

Latest news


The report has landed

We are proud to be able to present documentation of Fiberbinder‘s efficiency in relation to binding dusty fibers from building materials. The report which is created by DanskMiljøanalyse shows that Fiberbinder can reduce the concentration of airborne fibers

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Fiberbinder is now ”Patent pending”

NYHED!!! – NYHED!!! – NYHED!!! Fiberbinder er nu ”Patent pending” Vi udvikler og tester fortsat på vores fiberbinder og jeg kan nu, grundet produktets unikke sammensætning og egenskaber med stolthed tilføje ”Patent pending” til vores produktnavn. Fiberbinder er

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Why use Fiberbinder?​

When working with asbestos-containing materials or mineral wool, dust can easily form. The dust contains fibers that are so small that they can penetrate completely into the tiniest branches in your lungs.

By using Fiberbinder, any fibers are captured and bound effectively to the fiber-bound surface, which reduces health risks when working with decontamination / demolition, as well as subsequent work in affected areas.


When working with asbestos and asbestos-containing materials, dust can form. The dust contains fibers in the form of very thin needles which can penetrate completely into the tiniest branches in your lungs.

Inhalation of asbestos fibers can give rise to lung cancer, asbestosis and other chronic respiratory diseases.

Asbestos cannot burn and can withstand temperatures up to 900 ° C, which is why it has been used for reinforcement, insulation and fire protection, just as it has been used in a large number of building materials until the mid-1980s. Asbestos can be found in cladding panels for walls, ceilings and roofs, in floor coverings and in special products such as asbestos-containing ventilation ducts, asbestos-cement-containing pipes for water supply, sealants and plaster materials.

Although it is forbidden to manufacture, import and use asbestos or asbestos-containing materials in construction work today, it still occurs in several older buildings, often by insulating pipes, containers, boilers, ventilation ducts, etc. The insulation is often made with diatomite mixed with asbestos, but insulation with almost pure asbestos can also occur.

During demolition work and repair of asbestos-containing materials, dust that can be harmful to health can easily occur.


Mineral wool is a common term for insulating materials of either stone wool or glass wool.

Mineral wool is produced by melting stones and glass, respectively, at very high temperatures (approx. 1400 ° C). and can therefore withstand extreme temperatures during normal use and is therefore classified as fire retardant.

Mineral wool produced before 1997 is classified as a carcinogen in category 2 (carc. 2). At the same time, direct work with synthetic mineral wool products, e.g. insulation batts often causes irritation to your skin. The small fibers from mineral wool can also be very annoying – for a long time after the impact.

Therefore, it is an advantage to treat mineral wool with Fiberbinder during dismantling tasks, to avoid the forming of dangerous dust.

All work with asbestos and mineral wool must be done in accordance with the asbestos executive order and the mineral wool executive order, respectively.


More and more people are realizing the benefits of using Fiberbinder during the dismantling of fibrous building materials, such as. asbestos or mineral wool.

By using Fiberbinder after the obligatory thorough cleaning, any excess fibers are caught and bonded effectively to difficult-to-clean surfaces such as rafter joints, very rough wooden surfaces, etc. It reduces the health risks at subsequent work and movement in the area.

The reducing effect of Fiberbinder on fibers in the air has been thoroughly tested in laboratory experiments over the past many months. The report will land soon and we are looking forward to making it available on this page.

Below you can see a selection of the many companies that regularly use Fiberbinder: