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.
The National Ozone Association is breaking ground with a new look at Indoor Air Quality (IAQ). This sector has either been the domain of mold remediators or high-end building services. Indoor air quality is far more pervasive and prevelant than we know.
There is no doubt that using an ozone generator to get rid of smoke and odors in hotel rooms is a good idea. But there are two downside to using ozone. First, a treatment can be 1-4 hours in length, and there is is the ozone smell after it has finished the job. The third issue is poorly informed workers who might leave the machine on too long and embed the ozone smell.
Right now, you can find a variety of franchise options offering sanitizing, odor removal, specialty cleaning, or other remediation services. These are complete systems with a national footprint, but at a very heavy price. But, the $25,000 to $50,000 price slams the door hard for those without the resources to pay the upfront fee. Then there is the monthly franchise fee that sometimes seems like the franchise owns you regardless of calling you an independent business owner.
The National Ozone Association is a network of ozone professionals who work hard to provide honest and effective ozone related services. To do this, the equipment that these professional choose is very important. The real cost of buying Internet-promoted ozone generators is that they are made in China or made in a garage from blowers that