“Air inside buildings is typically more polluted than outdoor air. Sometimes twice as polluted, sometimes five times more polluted, sometimes 100 times more polluted. We believe indoor air pollution is a serious problem.” – U.S. EPA1
Our lungs are a gateway to our health, so it is alarming that the air in our homes can contain harmful elements. Commonly found chemicals in our homes can lead to headaches, nausea, dizziness, blurred vision, lethargy, memory lapse, and lung problems. Particles in the air – dust, dust mite feces, pet dander – can lead to asthma, bronchitis, sinusitis, allergy symptoms, and more.
Watch this short video to learn why you should be concerned with what is in your air:
The EPA’s 5 Danger Level’s of Indoor Air Quality
Our tech will provide a 6-point air quality test using AirAdvice, when we come to do your HVAC maintenance. We will send a certified Carbon Monoxide & Combustion Analyst to your home to check your furnace for safe operation and maximum performance & efficiency. Our exclusive Combustion Optimization & Safety Inspection (“COSI” for short – as in we keep you ‘cozy’) takes 1-1/2 hours to perform. All the experts urge you to make certain that you are safe from furnace related dangers:
Regular Price of Combustion Optimization & Safety Inspection
Regular Price of AirAdvice Air Quality test – Reg. $99
Net out-of- pocket-cost for AirAdvice test and furnace tune-up
To find out more information on the AirAdvice Air Quality test click here and read the details in our January Vincent’s News.
1 Eileen Claussen, acting deputy assistant Environmental Protection Agency (“EPA”) administrator for air and radiation. https://www.upi.com/Archives/1988/11/10/EPA-study-Air-pollution-often-worse-indoors-than-outdoors/6028015559141/
2 Source: Carbon Monoxide https://www.cdc.gov/nceh/multimedia/infographics/carbon_monoxide.html 10/11/2019
3 Source: NEWS from CPSC Releases: #01-069 Jan. 18, 2001 and #97-191 Sept. 22, 1997 U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission - Office of Information and Public Affairs
4 Source: Topical Fire Research Series Volume 6, Issue 3 Nov. 2006: Heating Fires in Residential Buildings, U.S. Fire Administration – FEMA, U.S. Dept of Homeland Security