Are you concerned about the
air you breathe?
Do you, a loved one or a co-worker experience headaches? Eye, nose, or throat irritation? Dry cough? Dry or itchy skin? Dizziness? Nausea? Difficulty concentrating? Fatigue? Other allergic responses? If so, your air quality may be at risk.
Your IndoorDoctor air quality evaluation will assess this risk and determine the root cause when we:
the presence of over 60 harmful Volatile Organic Compounds (VOCs).
numerous pollens, ferns, algae’s and other bio-aerosols.
complex allergens using the quantitative Enzyme-Linked ImmunoSorbent Assay(ELISA) analysis for dust mites, mouse allergens, cat allergens, dog allergens, cockroach allergens, and rat allergens in household dust.
sewer gas components such as hydrogen sulfide, methane and other key compounds.
current oxygen levels by percentage.
ID traces of carbon monoxide and carbon dioxide.
non-biological aerosols such as fiberglass, insect parts, skin cells, soot, synthetic fibers and more.
Call us today to the quality of
your indoor air!
According to the American College of Allergies, 50% of all illnesses are aggravated or caused by polluted indoor air.
The EPA informs us that 6 out of 10 homes and buildings are "sick"; they are hazardous to your health as a result of airborne pollutants.
Most people spend well over 90% of their time indoors.
Air pollution contributes to lung disease, including respiratory tract infections, asthma, and lung cancer.
The American Lung Association estimates 42.6 million Americans are living with hay fever and/or asthma. Learning how to control a home’s environment to reduce allergen levels is important for managing allergies and asthma.
Asthma afflicts about 20 million Americans, including 6.3 million children. Since 1980, the biggest growth in asthma cases has been in children under five.
Studies show that 1 of 5 of our nation's 110,000 schools have reported unsatisfactory indoor air quality.
Students are at greater risk because of the hours they spend in school facilities and because they are especially susceptible to pollutants.
According to Scientific American, a baby crawling on the floor inhales the equivalent of 4 cigarettes a day, as a result of the out-gassing of carpets, molds, fungi, and dust mites.
Health effects from indoor air pollutants may be experienced soon after exposure or, possibly years later.