The best-performing wall soundproofing kit that consists of 5 insulation products for maximum noise reduction. Great solution for noisy neighbours and party walls. It’s also a suitable solution to help with traffic and outside noise problems.

  • Easy to install to brick or masonry wall
  • Telephone advice on best practices when installing*
  • Complies with Part E building regulations when installed correctly
  • Test data available to meet building regulations

This soundproofing kit is high mass, so if you do not have enough room, one of the other kits may be more suitable.

£80 per ㎡

Direct-to-wall fitting with no need to fit bars

Airborne noise reduction

Exceeds building regulations for airborne sound reduction 58 DnTw db

Expert Telephone Support

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

  1. To the existing solid wall install the M20 Rubber Sheets directly to the wall. Use the M20 Contact adhesive by spraying both the back of the M20 Rubber Sheet and the wall to bond. Ensure the room is well ventilated and the appropriate mask is used. Fix the M20 Rubber Sheet in a brick bond pattern. Seal the perimeter with an acoustic sealant and any gaps between the sheets. Once the adhesive has formed the initial grab use a mechanical fixing to screw the matting to the wall. Use the appropriate fixing to suit the wall. Masonry hammer fixings or anchor bolts are commonly used. Also use an insulation washer to hold the M20 Rubber Sheet.
  2. Leave an air gap and install an independent timber or metal tack and stud wall. The deeper the airgap and stud, the better the performance will be at low frequency. A minimum of 25mm air gap and 50mm stud is suggested. When fitting the track to the floor and ceiling Db isolation roll can be used to isolate the stud from the floor and ceiling.
  3. Infill the stud frame with acoustic insulation Hush Slab to suit the depth of the stud is recommended. Rockwool RWA45 can also be used. If your stud is 50mm use a 50mm slab insulation. Leave the airgap clear of insulation behind the stud.
  4. Fix Siniat 15mm DB Acoustic plasterboard to the stud. Leave an expansion gap of 50mm around the perimeter of the boards and infill with an acoustic sealant. Again install in a brick bond pattern.
  5. Install Tecsound Self adhesive membrane to the plasterboard. Ensure complete coverage of the plasterboard and but joint the sections of tecsound together. If there are any gaps infill with acoustic sealant. Tecsound Self adhesive membrane is available in 3 weights. The higher the weight the better the acoustic performance. Tecsound SY50 (5KG PER M2) Tecsound SY70 (7KG PER M2) Tecsound SY100 (10KG PER M2).
  6. Install Sinat Fireboard 15mm Over the Tecsound self adhesive membrane and fix through to the studs. Again install in a brick bond pattern and leave an expansion gap around the perimeter of the wall of 5mm and infill with an acoustic sealant. The wall can the be tape an joint finished or skimmed and decorated.

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

Often referred to as building a room within a room.

The initial step in effective soundproofing wall construction involves the process of wall decoupling, which can be achieved through various methods.

The most optimal and highly effective approach is to implement a double-wall system. This entails the construction of a secondary wall utilising standard two-by-four lumber in combination with steel studs. This double-wall configuration creates a physical gap between the inner and outer walls, significantly reducing the transfer of sound vibrations and enhancing the soundproofing performance of the space.

The idea is to separate the brickwork from the stud wall to create a void that will break the direct path of sound. A good analogy is to think about how electricity travels through a circuit, if you can isolate it and break the path, electricity will no longer travel that path.

Read our guide on decoupling walls here

Acoustic Mineral Wool is engineered with a density that surpasses many other sound control methods, making it a superior choice for those seeking effective acoustic insulation.

When installed between floor joists and within stud partitions, it offers an optimal solution for enhancing soundproofing capabilities.

This specialised mineral wool effectively absorbs and dampens sound vibrations, significantly reducing noise transmission and enhancing the acoustic performance of the space. Its unique density and composition make it a valuable addition to any soundproofing project, ensuring a quieter and more comfortable environment.

This wall 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.

The primary distinction between conventional plasterboard and acoustic plasterboard hinges on their density. Acoustic plasterboards possess superior sound-deadening attributes thanks to their denser core.

Although both variants are crafted from gypsum, acoustic plasterboard incorporates additional components, such as mineral wool or glass fiber, which enhance its sound-absorption capabilities.

Consequently, sound-resistant plasterboard excels at diminishing noise levels and obstructing sound transmission through walls and ceilings. These boards can reduce sound by approximately 30 to 50 decibels. However, it’s important to note that the heightened density of acoustic plasterboard can render it heavier and more challenging to install compared to standard plasterboard.

Sockets can be a problem when soundproofing your wall but luckily we have a product and a solution – Read out guide on installing scoustic socket boxes here

Radiators are often hung on a wall with the pipework coming though the floor.

hen it comes to soundproofing the alcoves of a wall, the chimney breast often requires less extensive soundproofing. This is primarily due to the fact that chimney breasts are typically constructed using a double layer of fire bricks, which are significantly denser and heavier than the standard bricks commonly used in alcove walls.

Nonetheless, it’s important to note that there can be exceptions to this rule. To determine the extent of soundproofing required, a useful tip is to conduct a simple ear test. Place your ear against the alcove wall when you hear noise coming from the neighbouring room, and then repeat the same test at the chimney breast. Compare the results of these tests.

If you detect noise transmission through both the alcoves and the chimney breast, there are several options available to address the issue.