Is ozone shock a real concept? If it is, how is it measured and what happens when you hit this level? Be careful though. It is easy to become overzealous about how big the ozone output is when the other questions are how long to apply ozone and how much ozone is too much.
We hear from various people regarding mold treatments; and for the most part, the processes are successful. The use of ozone prior to the remediation is a good idea because dead mold will not react by pushing out spores when disturbed. It makes good sense to treat a molded area with ozone before, during, and after the actual work is done.
When it comes to purchasing an ozone generator, there are a lot of important questions to ask. Let's ask a few of the questions that might be important to determine the best choice for an ozone generator purchase?
One of the surprising benefits of ozone is the relief experienced by allergy sufferers after the ozone treatment has been applied. The positive benefits are often immediate and profound.
Pet who are animal lovers but experiencing allergy symptoms as well as dog or cat odors often find that weekly ozone treatments are a great way to keep their house smelling better and their allergies under control.
The National Ozone Association has agreed to adopt the survey program produced by the National Air Quality Institute (NAQI). The Department of Labor and OSHA calls for all company to survey the workforce to preemptively identify possible indoor air quality concerns that can be identified by the workforce.
Every business lives daily under the threat of a legal action against them or the multiple governmental liabilities it may face. There is no desire to add to the many concerns an HR person or company management may face, but it is important to set aside as many liabilities as possible.
Though long neglected, indoor air quality has been the silent killer for centuries. You may have heard the phrase, silent killer, used for radon or carbon monoxide; but these are just two factors in the air. There are a dozen ways to foul the air, and radon or carbon monoxide are probably something most people have heard about.
The problem of "Building Illness" is more common than most people realize. Reportedly, about 30% of workers are affected by a reaction at work, but the probability that even more people are impacted by building related health problems. While the classic building illness symptoms are notable reaction while in a problematic building, some lesser issues can be itchy eyes, sneezing, and even an curious rash.