Air purification for homes to control indoor air pollution, viruses and alleges.
Never before have we been more aware of the need to look after the quality of the air in our homes.
Little is more important for our heath than clean air for breathing.
These days there is so much airborne pollution from alleges to viruses, air quality in our homes is becoming a number one concern.
Choosing the right treatment or unit for your needs can be complex so it is always best to get us in to advise. Book a free survey with us today by email or phone.
Can you filter out airborne virus particles?
Wether you are living in a household, or you’re working in an office or school with a large number of employees, installing a quality air purifier can help filter out any virus-sized particles in the air, potentially reducing the chance of transmission. HEPA filters, in one pass, can be expected to filter out over 99% of the corona virus.
Bottom Line: Can Air Purifiers Capture The Coronavirus?
Air purifiers that contain HEPA filters or even lower grade filters can capture virtually all sizes of solid particles, including particles 0.1 microns in diameter – or the same size as the coronavirus. If you’re living in a shared house, or are working in a closed environment with lots of people, turning on an air purifier together with regular work surface and exposed skin area washing could help reduce spread of the coronavirus.
For those in places with central air (HVAC) system, make sure the systems contain filters and are well maintained. If your HVAC contains no filters, installing air purifiers in each room could still help reduce the spread of viruses.
It is important to install the correct Air Purifier for your needs and household. We offer a free survey and have a full range of quality units at our disposal.
What Is Indoor Air Pollution?
You can't see it, but sometimes you can smell it. Indoor air pollution can occur from a huge variety of chemicals, products, even pets. It can aggravate, irritate, and in some cases cause serious harm.
Some of the pollutants have been in human homes since our cave-dwelling days. Combustion from fire can create harmful chemicals. Others have only been introduced to our homes in modern times. And some come from the natural environment, including bacteria and mould. All combined, indoor air pollution causes 3.8 million deaths worldwide each year from diseases such as stroke and lung cancer.
Whatever the cause, and wherever it comes from, being able to identify indoor air pollution can help you and your loved ones breathe easier. It may also reduce your risk of serious long term health problems. Book your free survey today