Filtering the indoor air

As a child typically interested in being a hockey player, a single of the last things I wanted to hear from my dentist at many years old was that I had asthma.

He didn’t just provide me a diagnosis, but also requested to my mother that I avoid overly difficult hobby to avoid the risks of a respiratory attack.

That was the end of my hopes and dreams of being active in hobbys beyond playing with my friends in the backyard. Even then my mother tried to hover over me care about a helicopter parent. She didn’t want something bad to happen to me either under her watch or in the times when she couldn’t be near me while I was at university or playing over at friends’ houses. I didn’t want my asthma to hold me back in any extreme way, but that was difficult to avoid when any difficult hobby would bring it out in full force. I remember a hectic game of two-hand-touch pigskin that left me breathless for many moments before I could manage to claw my rescue inhaler out of my front jeans pocket. That was a spine-chilling situation, despite the fact that I thankfully haven’t had too many care about it in the years since. I try to be proactive about my respiratory health and any preventable triggers. It starts and ends with my indoor air quality, and the only way to ensure that is by having a good and wipe Heating and Air Conditioning system. Aside from having it cleaned correctly, I also only use the special allergen filters for my heating and cooling system. They filter out to a smaller micron size, effectively collecting microparticles that would otherwise pass through a cheaper filter. That keeps less particulates from collecting in your cooling system and blowing throughout your house.

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