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IAQ Problem In Every Building Is Unique!
So Is Our Solution!!



Every student spends about 1000 hours every year in school. This is the maximum time they spend in an indoor environment outside their home.


Classrooms are usually crowded, overheated, poorly ventilated, and contaminated by pollutants. According to the Government Accountability Office, half of all schools in the U.S. have unsatisfactory indoor air quality and nearly 36,000 schools need HVAC updates.

The question of indoor air quality (IAQ) concerns 56.4 million students and 3.5 million teachers across the US.

It is proven that maintaining good air quality helps with Improved Attendance, Improved Attention & Improved Health.


The air quality of commercial buildings has a direct impact on people’s health. Poor air quality can increase the risk of illnesses such as asthma, acute respiratory illness (ARI), hypersensitivity pneumonitis and humidifier fever, Sick Building Syndrome (SBS), etc.

Poor air quality caused by the presence of indoor air pollution sources, sub-par indoor ventilation, poorly planned/designed/renovated buildings, and usage of strong disinfectants & cleaning materials

Poor ventilation can enhance the spread of airborne infections. Public awareness and demand for good indoor air quality (IAQ) has increased after the COVID-19 pandemic, as a result, IAQ is emerging as a major concern in office buildings.

As per EPA, improved indoor air quality in office buildings can result in higher productivity and fewer lost workdays.

Business Colleagues
Checking Blood Pressure

Hospitals & Clinics

The relationship between health and air quality is especially vital in hospitals & clinics, where large numbers of vulnerable sick patients visit and are housed in close quarters. 

Doctors, Nurses, and other hospital and clinic staff are also at a high risk of developing respiratory infections, likely due to the heightened levels of pollutants and pathogens.

Poor air quality, sub-par indoor ventilation, and usage of strong disinfectants & cleaning materials can cause acute respiratory illness (ARIs), trigger asthma symptoms and even lead to chronic conditions, like Sick Building Syndrome (SBS).


Indoor air quality is very important within the hotel industry since poor indoor air can have an adverse impact on the staff, guests, and Customers that enter these premises and occupy the environment for days on end. 

When it comes to indoor air quality in hotels, some Customers may complain about stuffy rooms that exacerbate allergy symptoms, rooms that have problems with the air conditioning/heating system, and even rooms that Customers may find mold growth within this enclosed environment. If any of these environmental conditions are present within the indoor space of a hotel room this can have a drastic impact on the overall Customer experience and lead to the loss of business in the long run.

Consumers are becoming more and more aware of the impact indoor air has on their health and demand that their air be as clean as possible.

Poor air quality is caused by the presence of indoor air pollution sources, sub-par indoor ventilation, poorly planned/designed/renovated buildings, and usage of strong disinfectants & cleaning materials.

Luxurious Hotel Room
Chicken and Vegetables


Poor air quality is caused by the presence of indoor air pollution sources. Commercial cooking is known as the main source of excessively harmful particulate matter pollution indoors.

The importance of adequate ventilation can’t be overestimated when improving indoor air quality in your restaurant. Cooking creates high humidity in the form of steam and smoke. A gas stove produces harmful gaseous pollutants like nitrogen dioxide (NO2), formaldehyde (HCHO), and carbon monoxide (CO) that cause health hazards.

Aside from occupancy which affects levels of carbon dioxide, temperature, and humidity, it’s also important to consider the cleaning and disinfecting materials being used. Chemicals with high levels of volatile organic compounds release fumes and particles that can harm your employees and customers’ health.

Air quality surveillance systems in restaurants are getting a lot of attention among customers so that they know you monitor to keep your restaurant safe & healthy for Indoor dining.

Senior Living Facilities

The risk of health complications resulting from poor IAQ is even greater among older adults than among young or middle-aged adults. As people age, they often spend more time indoors and are challenged by weakened immune systems and vital organ function.

Aging adults, particularly the elderly, can have weakened immune systems and age-related health problems, which make them more vulnerable to health complications associated with indoor air pollution.


Of course, the health effects of indoor air pollution do not discriminate. Facility staff, providers, and administrators are also at risk for complications related to poor IAQ. This could lead to reduced employee productivity and billions of dollars in losses each year.

Experts agree that the most effective way to combat indoor air pollution is through proper monitoring of the air quality concerns and eliminating them at the source. 

Smiling Senior Couple
Playing toddlers

Childcare Facilities

Children can be particularly susceptible to germs and disease. When there are a large group of children together in one room, the opportunity for the spread of infection increases, especially during the cold and flu season.


The same concentrations of pollutants can result in higher exposures to children because they breathe more air in proportion to their body weight than adults. Also, since children are growing and developing, the potential for damage to their respiratory and neurological systems is greater.

Childcare facilities house many people, adults, and children, in smaller spaces, which alone is a detriment to indoor air quality.

High relative humidity levels indoors allow viruses to live longer, with the potential to cause a higher rate of daycare illnesses, increased absenteeism, and re-infections.

Retail Facilities

Among commercial buildings, retail buildings rank second in energy consumption and greenhouse gas emissions, after office buildings.


The retail sector employs 15 million workers, approximately 10% of the U.S. workforce as per National Retail Federation and millions more patronize retail establishments every day. This makes the indoor air quality (IAQ) of retail buildings an important occupational exposure consideration.

Maintaining a healthy IAQ in retail stores is important not only from a human health perspective, in regard to both 
worker and customer exposures to pollutants, but also because of the potential energy impacts of removal of pollutants from the indoor air.

Shopping in Mall

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