Indoor air quality: Be healthy at home
How to test for and improve indoor air quality
Indoor air quality is something more and more people are concerned about, and with good reason.
The enemies of air quality are legion inside of just about any home. And exposure to indoor pollutants is no small problem when you consider that Americans spend 80 percent to 90 percent of their time indoors.
Anyone who lives with pets or smokers needs to think about indoor air quality. And that’s on top of issues such as radon, which causes lung cancer and can be found in any home. Humidity and leaky faucets can also contribute to a home’s poor air quality.