Dayton Indoor Air Quality | Air Purifiers
Why is it important to keep your home’s air clean?
It has been proven that poor health is directly related to poor air quality. Not only can an improvement in indoor air quality help reduce allergies and asthma that usually hit Dayton, Ohio extremely hard each year, but air filters can also help reduce pollutants that may cause dizziness, headaches, nasal congestion and fatigue.
What is the cause for indoor air quality problems?
Whether they come from sources inside the home or external, pollutants are present due to many different factors. For example, furnishings, such as upholstery may release chemicals into the air. There may be pollutants circulating through the ductwork, in your home or office – entering every room and living space. Inadequate ventilation is also causes the pollutants multiply. High temperature and humidity also increase concentrations of some pollutants.
Don’t see anything wrong here?
Just because you can’t see the problem doesn’t’t mean it isn’t there.
Total Comfort and Peace of Mind
Indoor Air Quality (IAQ) effects everyone in the Dayton area, Ed’s Heating Cooling Plumbing Electric has been assisting clients for years with a variety of air filters, air purifiers, humidifiers and other products to help keep the air you breath clean. No home is immune to indoor air quality problems, and all homes can contain elevated concentrations of dust, dirt and chemicals. Many of these impurities are not visible to the naked eye and if not addressed, can lead to a breeding ground for mold and mildew.
According to the Environmental Protection Agency, the air inside the average home is up to five times more polluted than the air outside.*
Results from in-home air tests across North America support this government finding. Nearly every home (96%)** had at least one IAQ problem. 86% had high levels of particles and bio aerosols like dust, pollen and viruses. 71% were filled with odors and potentially harmful chemicals and gases, while 46% had problems with temperature and humidity.
*Source: www.epa.gov/iaq, June 27, 2001
**Source: AirAdvice 2004 field study – 10,254 tests