It’s common knowledge that indoor air circulation is often compromised from sources such as tobacco smoke, furniture, cooking, other indoor activities, and of course, humans. Indoor air contains microscopic particles that are invisible to the human eye and is hazardous to health. In the long-term, it can result in serious medical conditions ranging from asthma and other respiratory diseases to heart disease and cancer, which can be severely debilitating or fatal. We wouldn’t want that now, would we?
As modern homes become better sealed to comply with energy efficiency requirements, it is also important to ensure that we do our part to improve the air quality. So how exactly do we do this?