Why do you need the Breathe Easy book?
Indoor air quality is recognized as a worldwide health concern. It’s an issue in both new and updated homes, in cities and rural areas, and in all climates. Sinus infection, headaches, and migraines are a few of the most painful symptoms, albeit there are many others.
Common indoor air symptoms
- Allergy and asthma symptoms
- Insomnia and chronic fatigue
- ADD and ADHD
- Memory loss and Alzheimer’s disease
- Headaches and migraines
- Contraction of cold and flu viruses
- Respiratory diseases
- Sinus infection and sinus pressure
This is the book you’ll want to read if you wish to reduce, eliminate or avoid these common indoor air quality related illnesses.
Indoor air quality is getting worse
We’re experiencing a veritable plague of allergies, asthma, and other air‐related illnesses unseen in the past.
Americans suffer from over 14 million headaches every day. Annually 33 million cases of chronic sinusitis and sinus infection are reported to the Centers for Disease Control. Every month hundreds of thousands of people suffer medical emergencies due to asthma attacks resulting in approximately ten deaths per day. Millions require doctor visits, medications, immune‐system injections, and inhalers to breathe sufficiently.
Sick building syndrome
The term Sick Building Syndrome is used to describe residential and commercial buildings with poor air quality. Pollutant levels in indoor environments can be as much as two-to-five times higher than outdoor levels, and after some activities, the pollutants can increase up to 100 times higher than outdoors.
In every home and workplace investigated, I discover unfavorable conditions that directly and adversely affect the health of the occupants.
Indoor air affects everyone
The term indoor air quality makes most people think of radon testing or carbon monoxide poisoning in homes. Yet those two concerns affect few people in comparison to the wide variety of other contaminants commonly found in indoor air.
Degraded indoor air quality affects everyone from infants to senior citizens and even our pets. The very strongest and healthiest people can fall victim to poor indoor air quality.
It’s now more important than ever to learn the right ways to improve indoor air quality. Learning prevents wasting money on air filters, air purifiers, or other contraptions that offer little help. Learning also avoids turning to medications that merely mask symptoms.
The testimonies from doctors and clients who have read this book are a pure blessing to me. Like them, I’m certain you’ll find this to be the most complete and understandable indoor air quality book available. If you like, you can see the table of contents below.
Mold – Sinus Infection – Sinus Pressure – Sinus Headache
I discover consequential amounts of mold growth in multiple hidden areas inside virtually every home I inspect. For instance, I discovered black mold, subtle white mold, as well as other colors that are the exact same colors as the surfaces they grow on. When you realize the head of a pin can hold up to 250,000 mold spores on it, you begin to see the importance of keeping your home as mold-free as you possibly can.
Mold exposure is the number one cause of sinus infection, allergy symptoms, and asthma. For this reason, after you learn the essentials in this book, you may also want to read the Do-It-Yourself Mold Inspection book series available here at the IndoorAir.com store.
Would you like ongoing air quality tips…for free?
You can receive quick reads of helpful information simply by subscribing. It’s a great way to continue learning ways to improve the air quality in your home.
Table of Contents
How important is the air you inhale?
How big is the indoor air quality problem?
The worldwide scope
Building methods that backfired
Indoor air symptoms and illnesses
A modern epidemic
Determining causes of symptoms
Climate is not the cause
Age is not the cause
Sterile environments are not the cause
Genetics and ethnicity are not the cause
The outdoors is not the cause
Lack of surgery is not the cause
Lack of drugs is not the cause
Clinics and drug companies
Harmful side effects of drugs
Doctors recommending indoor air quality inspections
Government recommending indoor air quality inspections
Avoiding inspection scams
Dry basement scams
Strategic steps for different contaminants
Step 1: Eliminating removable pollutants
Guidelines for eliminating common indoor pollutants
Step 2: Filtration of airborne particles
Dust particles are endless and abundant
Colors of dust
Differences between air filters and air purifiers
Three types of filtration
Air‐duct filters and your six options
Filter replacement and usage cautions
Step 3: Preventing rancid and stagnant air
Proper and strategic use of windows
Make‐up air ventilation
Step 4: Controlling moisture vapor
Humidifiers and Humidity gauges
Step 5: Replacing electrical ions
What are electrical ions?
How many ions are there in our air?
Why do I need ions indoors?
How do I replace ions indoors?
Step 6: Replacing air oxidizers
What is oxidation?
Activated oxygen, ozone, and the EPA
Strategic use of ozone
Hydro-peroxides as an indoor air oxidizer
Odors are warnings of no oxidation
Fooled by olfactory fatigue
Spread of viruses due to missing oxidation
Immune systems and missing oxidation
How do I oxidize my indoor air?
Investing in an air purifier
Shortcomings of consumer sites and magazines
Wading through bogus products
Consumer questions to ask
After you purchase a book, to help you further, we’ll let you know if a new related book or blog is released. You can easily unsubscribe.
Click one of these links to share this book with your friends on social media.