Bert's Blog™ features anything and everything to do with what is more suitable for those living with asthma and allergies. The blog also presents information for manufacturers aiming to provide products and services for those patients with asthma and allergic diseases.
Bert takes the science of certification and talks about it with you so that all can better understand what it means to be Certified asthma & allergy friendly™. He will also discuss tips, asthma and allergy news and resources, Q&As, newly certified products and services, and more.
Bert's Blog™ will occasionally feature guest bloggers from the Asthma and Allergy Foundation of America (AAFA) and Allergy Standards Limited (ASL) who will talk about manufacturer tips, new Certification Standards, and industry news.
Blog posts tagged in AeraMax
With summer coming to a close, it means it is time to start preparing for fall allergies. Because we spend more time indoors in the fall and winter, we need to improve the indoor air quality of our homes, places of work and school.
Dust mites, mold, and other things in indoor air can make asthma and allergy symptoms worse. Air filters in central heating and air-conditioning ducts in your home or in portable room air cleaners help remove these indoor pollutants.
Can air filters or air cleaners alone improve indoor air?
No, but Certified asthma & allergy friendly™ air cleaners and filters can help. There are three ways to improve indoor air:
Asthma and allergy management begins by controlling your indoor environment. And indoor air quality (IAQ) plays a key role in the quality of life for families like yours living with asthma and allergies.
You know to vacuum weekly; wash your bedding in at least 130°F water; change your heating, ventilating, and air conditioning (HVAC) or furnace system filter every 60-90 days; and place air cleaners in frequently-used rooms of your home. But does your workplace or local school know just how important IAQ is?
One in 4 Americans suffer from either asthma or allergies, and the prevalence of these conditions is only increasing. Common indoor triggers include airborne pollutants such as dust mite particles, volatile organic compounds, and mold spores.