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The Air Purifier

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Indoor Air & Your Health

The air in your home is probably much dirtier than the air outside, regardless of where you live. According to the Environmental Protection Agency, the typical home’s air is one of the top environmental hazards, containing gaseous pollutants from cooking, and using household chemicals as well as particles like mold spores, pollen, dust mites, bacteria, viruses and pet dander.  While your HVAC air filter traps some of the particles in your air, an air cleaner can significantly reduce pollutants in your home, relieving allergy and asthma symptoms and preventing respiratory illnesses later on.


Spotlight

Incense Smoke

It smells so rejuvenating when it feels the room with its sweet scent, but incense smoke may have a darker side. Incense smoke is increasingly being scrutinized as a causative factor in respiratory disease, particularly cancer of the respiratory tract. This is particularly true when incense is burned in a small or poorly ventilated space such as an apartment.


Allergens

Mold Allergy Symptoms

If you have an allergy to mold, its presence in your home can make you feel miserable. More importantly, though, mold spores can impact your health negatively, making it difficult to enjoy the activities that you love to do. The symptoms triggered by mold exposure vary from one person to another in severity as well as in type. For each person, the immune system identifies the spores as foreign particulates.


Hepa Filter

How to Benefit from a HEPA Air Purifier

For people looking to improve the quality of the air within their home, using a HEPA air purifier is an excellent option. After all, dirty air can cause health issues for you, especially if you already have asthma or allergies. Available in portable and non-portable styles, HEPA air purifiers eliminate indoor air irritants, creating cleaner, fresher air for you to breathe.


Featured

Radon Gas

You can't smell it or taste it, and you can't predict which type of home will have it. New or old homes, insulated or drafty, second floor or in the basement -- an astonishing 1 out of every 15 homes is affected. It's called radon, and its presence in your home may be compromising your safety.

Radon is a known carcinogen. Studies show a definitive connection between radon exposure and lung cancer. According to the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA), radon is responsible for around 20,000 deaths in the United States each year.


Blog

Indoor Air Quality

Is there something in your home that is making you sick but you don’t know what it is. Allergens (Mold, Dust Mites, Pet Dander, and Pollen), Gases like (Radon, Carbon Monoxide) and certain Materials (Asbestos) are known to cause mild to serious health problems in certain people. Read Blog Posts on topics like these.


Asbestos

3 Ways to Prevent Asbestos Exposure

Today, we know that asbestos, a fibrous type of mineral, causes cancer and other health problems. Mesothelioma is the most common result of long term exposure to Asbestos and it could take years before symptoms appear.


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