Content related to ‘IAQ’
Process Cleaning for Healthy Schools (PC4HS) is providing guidance on handling potential PCB-containing dust in academic environments.
Forty years ago, the United States Congress authorized the establishment of the National Institute of Building Sciences when President Gerald Ford signed the Housing and Community Development Act into law on August 22, 1974.
There are thousands of different VOCs and they have two things in common—they contain carbon, and they evaporate quickly.
For facilities that handle hazardous items, indoor air quality and comfort are challenges.
Cleaning policies are paramount, but other aspects impact the health quotient of a facility.
The health and comfort of students and teachers are among the many factors that contribute to learning and productivity in the classroom, and although every effort is made to achieve good indoor air quality (“IAQ”), studies show that more than half of our nation’s schools have problems aligned with poor IAQ. To find out more about how paint can impact the IAQ in schools, click this link in order to access the free white paper.
Addressing complaints and suspected problems calls for a targeted inspection.
When it comes to coating different areas, whether inside or surrounding a commercial building, one coating does NOT fit all—and it’s not even close.
From trash areas and restrooms to carpet and upholstery, an effective and comprehensive odor management strategy is an all encompassing effort.
Instead of hiring an abatement contractor to come in and remove asbestos, many facilities choose to manage it in an attempt to avoid exposure and save money.