Most Americans spend 80-90% of their time indoors. Combine that figure with the trend towards ever more tightly sealed homes and you’ll realize that indoor air quality…
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It’s a bit of a paradox. As summertime weather approaches we look forward to being outside more, but the reality of the season’s heat and humidity forces us to spend more time indoors instead. And while we associate poor air quality….
The colder temperatures and shorter days of winter can mean that we spend a lot more time indoors. And in an effort to keep our homes warm, windows and doors are kept tightly sealed, preventing drafts from entering the house. This helps keep us warm, but it also means that we don’t get as much fresh air into our home…
People tend to think that air pollution is something that only occurs outdoors, but the air quality in your home can also become polluted by a number of toxins, irritants, and allergens. In fact, the air inside of your home is oftentimes more toxic than the air outside. This is because there is limited airflow and once an allergen or irritant is introduced, it becomes more difficult to remove it.
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