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Amélioration de la qualité de l’air intérieur à Atlanta, Géorgie

Enhancing Indoor Air Quality

The criticality of maintaining fresh air in your abode or workspace is well-understood at Entretien de l'air 4 saisons. With a decade-plus of expertise, we pledge to be improved indoor air quality in Atlanta, GA.

 Our talented squad delivers a broad spectrum of air care amenities, such as duct cleaning, vent cleaning, and quality testing, utilizing the most up-to-date technology and methodologies for efficacious resolutions that enrich the comfort and wellness of our patrons.

Problem Solved: Improved Indoor Air Quality in Atlanta, GA

At 4 Seasons Air Care, we comprehend the significance of pristine air in your abode or workspace. Inferior indoor air quality can engender an array of health predicaments, including allergies, respiratory impairments, and even carcinogenicity. The chief culprit of indoor air pollution is the accrual of dust, debris, and other pollutants in air ducts and dryer vents.

Without appropriate cleansing, these contaminants can circulate throughout your HVAC system and undermine the air quality in your interior milieu. Therefore, addressing these issues with regular air duct cleaning, dryer vent cleaning, and air quality testing is crucial.

How it Works: Improved Indoor Air Quality

At 4 Seasons Air Care, we pledge to improve the indoor air quality of your Atlanta, GA, residence or enterprise. To achieve this, our air care amenities are designed to be productive, efficient, and hassle-free. Here’s our course of action:

Why Choose Us For Improved Indoor Air Quality?


Improved Indoor Air Quality

Indoor air quality (also called “indoor environmental quality”) describes how inside air can affect a person’s health, comfort, and ability to work. It can include temperature, humidity, lack of outside air (poor ventilation), mold from water damage, or exposure to other chemicals. Currently, 4 Season Air Care has no indoor air quality (IAQ) standards but it does provide guidelines about the most common IAQ workplace complaints.

The most common causes of IAQ problems in buildings are:

  • Not enough ventilation, lack of fresh outdoor air or contaminated air being brought into the building
  • Poor upkeep of ventilation, heating and air-conditioning systems, and
  • Dampness and moisture damage due to leaks, flooding or high humidity
  • Occupant activities, such as construction or remodeling
  • Indoor and outdoor contaminated air

People working in buildings with poor IAQ may notice unpleasant or musty odors or may feel that the building is hot and stuffy. Some workers complain about symptoms that happen at work and go away when they leave work, like having headaches or feeling tired. Fever, cough, and shortness of breath can be symptoms of a more serious problem. Asthma and some causes of pneumonia (for example, Legionnaires’ Disease and Hypersensitivity Pneumonitis) have been linked to IAQ problems. If you have symptoms that are not going away or are getting worse, talk to your doctor about them. But not all exposures cause symptoms, so there is no substitute for good building management.

There is no single test to find an IAQ problem. Your employer should check measurements of temperature, humidity and air flow. In addition, inspection and testing of the ventilation, heating and air conditioning systems (to make sure it is working according to specifications for building use and occupancy) should be performed. A building walk-through to check for odors and look for water damage, leaks, dirt or pest droppings may be helpful. Leaks need to be eliminated. Standing water in humidifiers, air conditioning units, on roofs and in boiler pans can become contaminated with bacteria or fungi and need to be eliminated, also. In some circumstances, specific testing for radon or for asbestos may be required as part of building occupancy. For instance, in schools asbestos needs to be checked every three years and re-inspected every 6 months (under the Asbestos Hazard Emergency Response Act-AHERA).

The following information may be helpful to your doctor or your employer to figure out if there is an IAQ problem at your workplace:

    • Do you have symptoms that just occur at work and go away when you get home? What are these symptoms?
    • Are these symptoms related to a certain time of day, a certain season or certain location at work?
    • Did the symptoms start when something new happened at work, such as renovation or construction projects?
    • Are there other people at work with similar complaints?
    • Did you already see a doctor for your symptoms, and if so, did the doctor diagnose an illness related to IAQ?
  • Ask about formaldehyde content before buying furniture or cabinets. Some types of pressed-wood products, such as those with phenol resin, emit less formaldehyde. 
  • Promptly clean and dry water-damaged carpet, or remove it altogether. If adhesives are needed, ask for low-emitting ones. During installation, open doors and windows, and use window fans or room air conditioners. 
  • Periodically inspect for damage or deterioration. Do not cut, rip, sand or remove any asbestos-containing materials.
  • If possible, eliminate moisture sources. Install and use exhaust fans. Use a dehumidifier if necessary. Remove molds and mildew by cleaning with a solution of chlorine bleach (1 cup bleach to 1-gallon water). Maintain good fresh air with natural and mechanical air circulation.
  • If there is a water tray, empty and clean it often. Follow all service and maintenance procedures, including changing the filter.
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