Indoor Air Quality (IAQ) is not just an industry buzzword; it’s important to your health. Many studies have shown that indoor air can be much poorer in quality than outdoor air, even in highly industrialized cities. Below
Poor indoor air quality can lead to various health issues, including respiratory problems, allergies, asthma, and other respiratory diseases. Contaminants such as dust, mold, pollen, and pollutants can exacerbate existing health conditions.
Productivity and Comfort:
Clean and fresh air contributes to a comfortable and productive indoor environment. Which can lead to discomfort, fatigue, and a decrease in overall well-being, which can, in turn, affect productivity and concentration.
High levels of indoor pollutants can trigger or worsen these conditions. Individuals with pre-existing respiratory conditions, such as asthma or chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD), are particularly sensitive to it.
Allergies and Sensitivities:
Indoor air pollutants such as dust mites, pet dander, mold, and volatile organic compounds (VOCs) can trigger allergies and sensitivities. Improving indoor air quality can alleviate symptoms for individuals who are allergic or sensitive to these substances.
Long-Term Health Effects:
Prolonged exposure to pollutants may contribute to long-term health issues, including cardiovascular diseases and respiratory disorders. Ensuring good indoor air quality is a preventive measure to reduce the risk of these health problems.
Routine maintenance of your HVAC system can help prevent issues