Indoor air quality is an important health consideration for homeowners. With several options claiming to provide clean and healthy air choosing the right approach can be confusing.
If you’ve ever rented out or sold a property (or gone on a job interview, met your date’s parents, etc. etc.) you know first impressions count. That’s one of those old sayings that live on as absolutes.
Indoor air quality, specifically the health risks associated with pollutants we’re exposed to in our homes, is a quality of life issue. Two common ways to improve air quality are air filtration and air ionization.
Real estate professionals will tell you freshening up a home for resale is a good idea. They’ll give you good advice on de-cluttering, removing personal photos and generally making it easier for prospective buyers to imagine themselves being happy in their new home.
Odors often alert us to indoor air quality conditions ranging from mildly unpleasant to dangerous. Unfortunately, not every problem announces itself with strong odors, and people become accustomed to conditions they’re exposed to regularly.
Painting the nursery is a rite of passage for parents, whether expecting their first child or adding to a large family. It’s also usually accompanied by more than a quick coat of paint!
Most people spend about 90 percent of their time indoors exposed to potential sources of pollution than can lead to discomfort and illness.
Did you know that indoor air can be more than twice as much as polluted as outdoor air?
The 2015 Architectural Digest Home Design Show in New York City was bustling with design professionals, homeowners, and product representatives.
The Proud Green Home of St. Louis opened its doors, celebrating the completion of this high performance home.