Indoor Air Quality Products & Services for your Montgomery County area home
Just by living our day-to-day lives, all humans produce a significant amount of contaminants and air pollutants. Dander, dust, and chemicals are all released into your home’s air every day, and rather than just disappear, they mostly end up in your home’s HVAC system where they’re continuous circulated throughout your home.
Over time, these contaminants will build up and become a big part of the air that you and your family regularly breathe. Our Indoor Air Quality Professionals can ensure that the air in your home is always as clean and safe to breathe as possible. Whether you need a new air cleaner or a humidifier, our Southampton HVAC Contractors can offer you the best services possible.
Installing an air cleaner in your home can be one of the best ways to improve the quality of the air that’s circulating through your HVAC system and, effectively, the air inside your home. Improving your indoor air quality will ensure that the air the people living in your home are breathing on a daily basis is clean and pure, limiting irritations of asthma, allergies, or any other breathing or lung problems.
America’s Best Mechanical & Electrical Contracting will professionally install air cleaners and scrubber in your Southampton home so that they’re a permanent feature of your air conditioning system. These additions ensure that your home’s indoor air quality is as clean and healthy as possible.
Improve Your Indoor Air Quality In Southampton!
Avoid Allergens and Improve Your Indoor Air Quality
Do you know the most common allergens and air pollutants found in the common home in America? Molds, bacteria, viruses, pollen, pet dander, and particles from dust mites and cockroaches are found within most homes in your neighborhood! Think about how frequently you are in your home, and how your home’s air could be compromised with these items. Have you ever thought about your indoor air quality of your Montgomery County area home?
There are many sources of indoor air pollution in any home. These include combustion sources such as oil, gas, kerosene, coal, wood, and tobacco products; building materials and furnishings as diverse as deteriorated, asbestos-containing insulation, wet or damp carpet, and cabinetry or furniture made of certain pressed wood products; products for household cleaning and maintenance, personal care, or hobbies; central heating and cooling systems and humidification devices; and outdoor sources such as radon, pesticides, and outdoor air pollution.
Amount of Ventilation
If too little outdoor air enters a home, pollutants can accumulate to levels that can pose health and comfort problems. Unless they are built with special mechanical means of ventilation, homes that are designed and constructed to minimize the amount of outdoor air that can “leak” into and out of the home may have higher pollutant levels than other homes. However, because some weather conditions can drastically reduce the amount of outdoor air that enters a home, pollutants can build up even in homes that are normally considered “leaky”.
Immediate effects may show up after a single exposure or repeated exposures. These include irritation of the eyes, nose, and throat, headaches, dizziness, and fatigue. Such immediate effects are usually short-term and treatable. Sometimes the treatment is simply eliminating the person’s exposure to the source of the pollution, if it can be identified. Symptoms of some diseases, including asthma, hypersensitivity pneumonitis, and humidifier fever (PDF), may also show up soon after exposure to some indoor air pollutants.
Other health effects may show up either years after exposure has occurred or only after long or repeated periods of exposure. These effects, which include some respiratory diseases, heart disease, and cancer, can be severely debilitating or fatal. It is prudent to try to improve the indoor air quality in your home even if symptoms are not noticeable.
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