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Why You Need Better Air?

Did you know that 14 of the 15 World's most polluted cities in the world are in India?

If that is the condition of outdoor air, just imagine the condition of indoor air which can be up to 10 times worse than outdoor air pollution. Indoor air is a mix of particulate matter, volatile organic compounds and allergens such as fine construction debris, residues, fungal spores, indoor smoke from cooking, paint fumes, varnish, etc. Indoor air pollution is the degradation of indoor air quality by harmful chemicals and other materials.

In offices, the problem gets compounded: Factors such as people working together in enclosed spaces, air being recycled, suboptimal ventilation, and accumulation of dust in carpets, can lead to what is known as the Sick Building Syndrome. This is marked by the throat and respiratory ailments, shortness of breath, watery eyes, fatigue, congestion, even headaches.

Contained areas enable potential pollutants to build up more than open spaces. Statistics suggest that in developing countries, health impacts of indoor air pollution far outweigh those of outdoor air pollution.

While the colder temperature in winter translates into bad-quality air, air-conditioner use in summer just ensures the same air is recycled over and over again. The recycled air becomes concentrated with toxins, and the carbon dioxide content increases. And this could hold true not just for your home, but your workplace too.

There are multiple sources of indoor air pollution, and the pollutants remain trapped in rooms for the most part. Outside air too gets trapped indoors, making for a deadly cocktail.

  1. Industrial Workplaces: The number of pollutants in the air at following places can be relatively high and their sources of generation are mostly identifiable.

Manufacturing Industry:

  • Sources of air impurities are mainly from the use and handling of chemicals in the manufacturing processes and storage of volatile chemicals. For some work processes that generate heat, fumes of the production materials may be released into the workplace atmosphere; examples are the manufacture of plastics or rubber materials.
  • The production of paints and solvents will also involve the emission of highly volatile chemicals. Other pollutant emitting processes will include the use of degreasing solvents and machine lubricating additives, etc.

Restaurants and Catering Establishments:

  • The fuels used for cooking food, such as town gas and Liquefied Petroleum Gas (LPG) generate flue gases such as carbon monoxide and carbon dioxide during combustion.
  • Chemicals used for disinfecting and degreasing kitchen utensils may also vaporize in the air when they are being used.

Construction and Maintenance Industries:

  • Work processes like cutting, drilling, and grinding generate dust particles in the workplace.
  • Further, if the construction materials contain silica, heavy metals or asbestos, harmful substances may be dispersed into the air when they are being used or processed and therefore forming part of the air impurities.
  • Other common work procedures like welding and flame cutting operations will generate a large number of metal fumes.
  • Paints and solvents may also release vapors of volatile chemicals when they are being used.
  1. Non-industrial Workplaces: The number of pollutants in the air at following places can be from multiple sources and their presence is normally in small amounts and low concentrations. Therefore, the sources of these impurities cannot be easily identified.

Schools and Hospitals:

  • Air impurities may be released from the use of biological and chemical agents in the laboratories of the schools and clinical laboratories in the hospitals.
  • Other chemicals like the cleaning and disinfecting agents may also release pollutants into the air when they are being used or stored.

Offices and Commercial Establishments:

  • Office equipment (such as photocopiers and laser printers) emits ozone.
  • Other sources of air impurities include the agents used for cleaning toilets and window glazing which usually contain strong acidic or alkaline chemicals and some may contain volatile organic solvents.
  1. Other Sources of Organic Compounds and Biochemical Substances:
  • Radon emitted from building materials, and organic compounds emitted from carpets, furniture, cleaning agents, wax, pesticides, and adhesives may contribute to the impurities in the workplace atmosphere.
  • The presence of disease-spreading microorganisms (such as parasites, mites, bacteria, fungi, and viruses) also adds to the list of air pollutants in a workplace.
  • These microbes can proliferate rapidly in a short period of time and spread widely under suitable temperature and humidity and the environment favorable to their growth.

If you suffer from allergies, you probably know how sick you feel inside a humid, musty environment. And if you’ve ever painted a room, you’re well aware of how the VOCs in paint fumes can give you a headache. By exchanging stale, less-than-clean air with cleaner, diluted outdoor air, we can mitigate a variety of negative health effects.

Therefore, every place needs fresh clean air and proper ventilation. Opening your windows is not a panacea for dirty indoor air. Depending on where you live, it could make indoor air quality worse. You definitely need air exchange, but you want to remove the bad air and replace it with clean air.

In most modern homes, fresh air systems can do wonders for indoor air quality. Which is why we have discovered an amazing solution for cleaning your indoor air.

Check out the amazing Air Cleaning System “Nino” by Pindfresh – Click here.

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