The dB FFR can be laid directly on concrete floors, then the Hush 28mm insulated chipboard over the top to provide stability for the wood or laminate finish.

  • dB FFR is Easy to cut and install
  • Acoustic Chipboard can be laid directly over the top of the dB FFR
  • Complies with Part E building regulations when installed correctly
  • Suitable for a wood or laminate floor finish*.

£40 per ㎡

Complete sound insulation kit for floors under £50㎡

Impact noise reduction

Exceeds building regulations for Imaoct sound reduction 62 LnTw db

Expert Telephone Support

Get expert advice on how this acoustic solution can work with your project

  1. Preparing the Concrete Subfloor: Begin by making sure the concrete subfloor is properly prepared. It should be clean, dry, and free from dust.
  2. Applying F3 Adhesive: Spread F3 adhesive evenly across the entire subfloor using a 1 3mm notch trowel. This creates a suitable base for the soundproofing material to adhere to.
  3. Rolling Out DB FFR: Unroll the DB FFR soundproofing material across the floor. Press it down firmly so it bonds well with the adhesive on the subfloor. Ensure it is laid out flat and covers the entire area.
  4. Ensuring Tight Fit to Walls: Make sure the DB FFR is laid tightly against the walls of the room. If you notice any gaps between the DB FFR and the walls, fill them with acoustic sealant to prevent sound leakage.
  5. Joining the Rolls: Where rolls of DB FFR meet, butt joint them together to ensure there are no gaps and the surface is even.
  6. Installing the Final Floor Finish: Once the DB FFR is in place, you can install your chosen floor finish over it. It’s important to consult with the floor finish supplier for specific instructions on installing the floor over the DB FFR.

The most important factor to soundproofing a room is to add layers of dense mass. In layman’s terms, the thicker the floor the less sound can travel through it.

When it comes to soundproofing floors, particularly separating floors (floors that separate different levels of a building, such as between apartments or different floors of a house), there are specific strategies that tend to be more effective than others.

Insulating both sides of a separating floor is the most effective method to treat sound transmission, but it might not always be necessary or practical based on your circumstances.

If you’re only able to work on the floor from above, there are still options like thick carpets and this type of soundproofing kit.

However, if you have access to the space below and noise is a significant issue, adding insulation and soundproofing elements to the ceiling below can complement what’s done on the floor above, making both layers together more effective in sound reduction.

Choosing the right acoustic underlayment for a wooden floor is crucial because wood can amplify both impact and airborne noise. There are several types of underlayments suitable for wooden floors, each offering different levels of sound dampening. When considering a wood or laminate floor finish, your main concern would be compression resistance: You will want something that can withstand the weight of the floor and furniture without compressing too much, as compression can reduce effectiveness.

This soundproofing kit is the best solution for concrete floors. For laminate and wood solutions click here

There are only a few products on the market that have been tested to under tiles. One of those is the Acoustilay Tile Mat. This product is more rigid than other acoustic underlay materials and you can apply stone or ceramic tiles directly to the mat.

This floor soundproofing solution is designed to exceed Part E Acoustic Building Regulations. So, it’s only the installation that could let you down. The main focus to do your homework on what noises are present and where they are coming from.

This kit will be a vast improvement to any untreated floor construction and will also help you comply with building regulations.

But its important to note that insulating both sides of a seperating floor will be the best option.

This kit provides sound reduction in both airborne and impact sound.

There are two types of noise you might be dealing with: airborne noise (like voices or music) and impact noise (like footsteps or items dropping). Different soundproofing methods will address these types of sound differently.

he materials used in the construction of the floor play a significant role in how sound travels. Dense materials can stop more sound, and adding mass can be a way to reduce noise. Components like resilient channels can significantly improve sound insulation by providing a break in the direct path of sound waves.