Best Practices for Ozone Treatments
Over the years, the National Ozone Association has literally seen it all. We have seen the brags, the hype, and the misrepresentations by self-appointed ozone gurus. We have seen the mistakes and the failures were the result of ignorance. And, we have seen the successes and the innovations by professionals who took pride in their work.
Over the years, we have developed a 40+ page document that is a compendium of the best practices for ozone remediation services.
Sadly, the majority of remediation services using ozone have no training and no certification. This opens the door to making the same mistakes that could and should be avoided. These errors happen because they believe that they can figure out these issues by reading a variety of articles on the Internet. This is like getting directions from a guy standing on the corner. You have no idea if he knows his way around or not. Advice is easy to give ... even by the ignorant.
The National Ozone Association has shifted from a singular idea to a variety of "oxidative" solutions that also includes oxidative liquids that can be applied in a mist, hydroxyl generators, and strategic applications that solve indoor air problems.
The Best Practices report differs somewhat from the Certified Ozone Technician course because there are many nuances and insights that build on the training offered in the Certified Ozone Technician course. And, we update the Best Practices report routinely with the best ideas proven with field experience and testing.
As a consumer, it is wise to insist that your remediation service is training and certified by the National Ozone Association and Axis Training Center.