Believe it or not, spring is almost here! The frigid temperatures outside don’t make it appear as if the warming up of the weather will soon be upon us, but as of March 20th, the seasons will officially change over. There’s no promise that you’ll be able to put the winter boots and coats away in little under a month. But that’s no reason to not get into the spring spirit. And we all know what one of the most popular spring pastimes is – cleaning!
There’s never really a bad time to clean your home and improve its indoor air quality. Any chance you get to remove dust, mould, pet dander and the remnants of smoke is a chance you should take. It’s important to note that to really get a good clean, you need to take things a bit further than the standard dusting, sweeping and mopping of the floors. On Oprah.com, Lynn Andriani advises us to vacuum and wipe the walls and ceilings as well.
“If you clear them annually of the almost imperceptible grime that builds up, then you won’t have to deal with the impossible-to-remove kind that can accumulate if they’re left untouched for a few years,” she writes, “Vacuum first, using the brush attachment. Then, wipe them with all-purpose cleaner, which is fine for painted walls. Don’t forget the wall that’s behind you every morning when you do your hair and makeup; it could be coated in hairspray, perfume or other beauty products.”
Andriani makes an interesting point. All too often, we forget the areas of the home where there may be unwanted build-up. And that’s because we usually can’t see the build-up. As a result, we assume there’s nothing to clean. But our noses tell us a different story. Earlier, we mentioned the need to rid your home of the remnants of smoke. If you live with a cigarette smoker, you’re likely enduring the ramifications of thirdhand smoke.
Thirdhand smoke refers to the residual nicotine and other chemicals that are left on indoor surfaces by tobacco smoke. You are exposed to these harsh and toxic chemicals whenever you’re breathing anywhere near them. As well, when you touch the contaminated surfaces, you take on health risks. To avoid the effects of thirdhand smoke, it’s wise to wash any bedding, rugs, curtains and parts of your home’s decor that can be uninstalled and thrown in the washing machine.
Reader’s Digest lists the “curtain call” as one of its top ways to spring clean like a pro. “Don’t forget the curtains,” their website reminds us, “If you don’t clean them thoroughly at least once a year they will rot. Dry-clean velvet, tapestries, brocades, chenille, and interlined curtains. Cotton and similar textiles can be washed. Just remember to remove any hooks.”
At DF Technical & Consulting Services Inc., we’d love to help you get started with your spring cleaning! Please don’t hesitate to contact us to learn more about how our Air Quality Services can assist you in vastly improving your home’s indoor air quality this spring. Call us at 1-855-668-3131 or email us at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Happy Valentine’s Day everyone! To couples everywhere, the DF Technical & Consulting Services Ltd. team would like to wish you a very happy and exciting day! However, we’d also like to send our best wishes to everyone out there whether they are in romantic relationships or not. After all, we’re all deserving of love, aren’t we? This is especially true if you live in a home with a large number of people.
Sharing a living space can be tough. And one of the toughest things about having many others live in your home with you is keeping it clean. A clean home, by the way, is one of the top ways you can show your family members and other housemates that you love them. As we often say, a healthy home is a happy home. And happy homes are ones that have high-ranking levels of indoor air quality.
What can you do show your home some love? Here are three ways:
Most of us are well aware that we humans expel carbon dioxide and inhale oxygen while plants do the opposite. So it stands to reason that filling a home with both humans and houseplants is a wise thing to do. However, it’s important to know that numerous houseplants provide many other pollutant-ridding qualities that can vastly improve the overall indoor air quality of a home.
One of those houseplants is Spathiphyllum, which is better known as the Peace Lily. “NASA’s analysis of indoor houseplants revealed that the Peace Lily was the most efficient at removing airborne Volatile Organic Compounds, including formaldehyde, trichloroethylene and benzene,” explains Jeff Flowers on AllergyAndAir.com, “Simply put it in a dark corner, give it water once a week and this little plant will help purify the air around that general area.”
As mentioned earlier, keeping your home clean is a great way to keep it a healthy environment. That is, unless you’re using cleansers that contain harsh and toxic chemicals. Those volatile organic compounds we just mentioned are found in most common household cleaners. It’s important to beware of ingredients that can cause more harm than good. Opt for natural cleansers instead. Among them are white vinegar, baking soda, club soda, salt and lemons.
“Dilute some lemon juice with water to clean stains on cutting boards and kill germs,” instructs Reynard Loki on AlterNet.org, “Dip an old toothbrush in lemon juice to remove grout. Add some salt and you’ve got an effective cleaner for metal grills and a polisher for chrome. Soak plastic food containers in lemon juice overnight to remove smells. Put diluted lemon juice in a spray bottle to keep your kitchen countertops clean and smelling great.”
You can never be too safe. It’s certainly worthwhile to get a professional assessment of your home’s indoor air quality to ensure the optimum health of all those who dwell within it. Of course, the DF Technical & Consulting Services Ltd. would be happy to help with that! For more information about our Air Quality Services, please don’t hesitate to call us at 1-855-668-3131 or email email@example.com.
Keeping your home clean, tidy and pollutant-free all winter long isn’t the easiest thing to do. Most of us keep our windows closed to avoid having the frigid temperatures outside impact the comfort of our indoor living quarters. Furthermore, we regularly track snow, slush and dirt into our homes, especially on those blistery, snowy days. Winter is the season when maintaining high-quality indoor air is most difficult.
As a result, it’s important that we all take extra measures to ensure that our indoor air quality is the highest it can be. In other words, we need to put added efforts into cleaning up around the house. Here are three winter cleaning tips:
As mentioned, the snowy days make for dirty homes. And that’s because we can’t help but enter our homes with wet boots. In addition to the creation of soggy entranceways is the bringing in of contaminants from the ground. Outside surfaces continue to be rampant with dirt, mud and other pollutants that get stuck to our footwear in the winter. As a result, it’s best to winterize your entry.
“Keep winter’s slush and gunk at bay by making your entryway a dirt guardian,” recommends John Riha on Houselogic.com, “Get a boot scraper…Add a chair or bench for taking off boots, and have a boot rack for wet footwear. Put down a tough coir outdoor doormat…for cleaning footwear.”
Let’s revisit the all-too-common practice of keeping our windows shut all winter long. Doing so insists upon you breathing in stale air throughout the season. Without cracking the windows, you don’t allow for the fresh air from outside to circulate with the stagnant air from inside. We can’t say we blame you for wanting to keep warm. So, if you’re not one for cracking the windows in winter, be sure to replace your air filters and clean your furnace to ensure that the air in your home is as pollutant-free as possible.
“According to the EPA, you should change your HVAC filters at least every three months to ensure your air stays clean,” informs Clair Jones on ImproveNet.com, “After replacing the filters, soak dusty ventilation covers in a hot water and soap solution. Filters work to pull dust particles out of the air and create cleaner, healthier air for you to breathe. They also keep your floors and furniture from gathering dust, helping keep your home looking its best.”
Most of us dust our furniture and vacuum our floors. However, what most of us don’t do is turn our furniture upside down or on the side to clean areas that often don’t get any attention. As well, it’s wise to pull out your fridge and stove to vacuum up the many crumbs and food particles that have likely accumulated unnoticed for months. Riha also reminds us to clean our ceiling fan blades. Imagine how much dust accumulates on untouched fan blades throughout the winter. Now imagine how much dust you’re spreading around once you turn the fan on in the summer!
“Those big blades on your ceiling fan are great at moving air, but when they’re idle they’re big dust magnets — dust settles on the top surfaces where you can’t see it,” Riha writes, “Out of sight maybe, but not out of mind.”
At DF Technical & Consulting Services Inc., we’d love to help you live in a healthy home all winter long. Please don’t hesitate to contact us to learn more about our Air Quality Services. Call us at 1-855-668-3131 or email us at firstname.lastname@example.org.
We’re only five days away from Christmas! It’s hard to believe that it’s that time of year already. From everyone here, at DF Technical & Consulting Services Ltd. we’d like to wish each and every one of you a very Merry Christmas! We’d also like to wish everyone a very Happy Hanukkah and Happy Kwanzaa as well! Our great nation of Canada is home to many different people all celebrating various special occasions at this time of year. We hope they are all joyous for everyone.
Our team would also like to thank each and every one of our clients. With your help, we enjoyed a great 2017 and we look forward to an even better 2018. In order to make that happen, we need to work on getting you all healthier! In other words, our business simply isn’t successful if our clients aren’t enjoying better lives thanks to improved indoor air quality in their homes and places of business.
We offer numerous services that work to detect air pollutants in the places where you live and work so that you can breathe cleaner air. Just one of those services is our Mould Assessment Services. They include visual inspections for sources of mould, analytical sampling for source and health impact potential from spore exposure, moisture analysis and thermal scanning.
It’s important to be on the lookout for signs that you may have a mould problem. They include the onset of such symptoms as runny nose, sneezing, nasal congestion, watery eyes, skin rash or itching, flu-like symptoms, asthma attacks, memory problems, constant headaches and possible fever. To prevent mould from growing in your home or place of business, it’s important to limit the amount of moisture and humidity contained within.
“Look for damp spots in your house,” advises Canada.ca on its list of prevention tips, “Check basements, closets, window sills, roofs, and around sinks, tubs and pipes. Fix damp spots right away. Repair any water leaks as soon as you notice them. Clean up immediately after any flood. Use fans. Use kitchen and bathroom exhaust fans when cooking or showering. Let the fan run for a few minutes after you are done.”
In 2018, Canada will finally implement its nationwide ban on the toxic material. However, a lot of work will still need to be done to protect Canadians from its harmful effects. Properties built before 1990 used asbestos for insulation purposes in walls, ceilings, floors and attics. It was also used for wrapping materials for ducts, furnaces, pipes and electrical wiring.
Sadly, asbestos is a known killer, causing the most occupational deaths in Canada each year. No province is immune. As Jeff Cottrill informs us on OHSCanada.com, “asbestos-related disease remains the top cause of occupational fatalities in British Columbia, with 584 workers in the province having lost their lives to asbestos-related illness from 2006 to 2015, according to WorkSafeBC, which launched an asbestos awareness campaign last fall.”
For more information about any and all of our services, please don’t hesitate to call us at 1-855-668-3131 or email email@example.com. Happy holidays!
In many of our past blogs, we’ve championed the act of cracking the windows in the winter. What may, at first, seem like a crazy idea isn’t all that crazy when you think about it. Yes, for most of our Canadian winter days, the temperatures outside will be below zero. However, by keeping ourselves cooped up in our homes, we only work to make ourselves sicker. It’s important for the fresh air from outside to circulate with the stale air from inside.
“Leaving a home completely shut up for the entirety of winter allows any toxins that already exist in your home to build up to dangerous levels,” explains Canadian Choice Windows & Doors, “Common toxins found within the home include dust, smoke, mold, radon, and viruses. Breathing any of these toxics in regularly for a long period of time can be detrimental to your health. They can cause dizziness, nausea, headaches, or eye irritation.”
Even when we work to keep our homes clean, we aren’t necessarily making the air within them safe to breathe. This is especially true if the cleaning products we’re using contain harmful chemicals. Many household cleaning products include volatile organic compounds (VOCs) which are pretty bad for our respiratory systems. The simple cracking open of a window during the winter can help to eliminate some of those toxins from our homes.
“Sealing your home against drafts and air leaks is really counterproductive and a further cause for stale and germy air,” reports HealthStatus.com, “There is little circulation in a home that is totally sealed and heated. Indoor air quality plunges your family into agonizing chapped lips, sinus infections, sore throats, flu, irritating flaky and itchy skin and colds. Gain your indoor air quality back and get health under control.”
That may sound like a weird statement. But it begins to make sense after you realize that not all “germs” are bad for you. As Canadian Choice Windows & Doors reminds us, many natural germs that we carry in our bodies actually help us with our immunity, metabolism and digestion. By keeping the windows of our homes shut all winter long, we decrease the diversity of those good germs in our air.
“Humans typically spend 93% of their time indoors, limiting exposure to good germs, which can cause weaker immune systems,” notes their website, “Cracking some windows in winter for a short time to give your home some natural air flow is the best way to ensure that good microbes find their way into your home so that you can have a healthier winter.”
We’re not necessarily recommending that you keep your windows open all day long, each day throughout the winter. Of course, that will serve to make the indoor temperature a lot cooler than you’d like. Even a few minutes out of each day should be enough. You can also try opening a window in one room for a while, keeping the door closed, and then opening that door to allow the fresh air to circulate throughout the home.
At DF Technical & Consulting Services Ltd., we offer Air Quality Services that will help you to ensure that your home is enjoying the best indoor air quality possible. For more information, please don’t hesitate to call us at 1-855-668-3131 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
We’re less than a month away from Christmas! There is a lot of excitement in the air and, naturally, a lot of shoppers in the malls. The end-of-year holiday season is a joyous time for most. It’s especially enjoyable when family members and friends – some who haven’t seen each other in a long time – gather for holiday get-togethers.
Holiday parties are hard to beat. The incredible eats, the warm and friendly reunions between loved ones, the festive music and the giving of gifts all make for a wonderful time. However, those holiday get-togethers can also make for a less-than-stellar situation for your home’s indoor air quality. As you can imagine, the more people that gather in one space, the worse the air quality is bound to be. That’s especially true if there are smokers in the home.
The first step to ensuring that the air quality in your home doesn’t dwindle too far down is to insist upon keeping it smoke-free. Cigarette smoking, it should go without saying, is hazardous to the health of everyone who comes into contact with the emitted smoke.
“Winter is not a welcoming season to cigarette smokers, and the cold weather can be enough to prevent some people from venturing outdoors to satisfy a craving,” RelianceHomeComfort.com reminds us, “Second-hand cigarette smoke can be a very harmful source of indoor air pollution, and therefore it is recommended to keep your home and office a smoke-free zone.”
Believe it or not, candles are also not recommended during the holiday season. And that’s a bit ironic, isn’t it? The burning of candles is usually a popular practice during the holidays. Many festive candles are sold each year. They bring senses of both peace and warmth within a household, which seems to be very much in keeping with the holiday spirit.
“Unfortunately, candles can also be good at polluting your air,” informs Alja Isakovic on CubeSensors.com, “The worst offenders, according to research presented at a meeting of American Chemical Society, are candles made from paraffin wax. Most of the candles on the market are made out of paraffin wax and scented with synthetic fragrances, which are both derived from petroleum. Petroleum-based candles emit a mix of VOCs such as toluene and benzene that might even cause cancer during prolonged exposure.”
As mentioned, lighting candles is a popular holiday pastime. But, arguably, lighting up the fireplace is even more popular. Especially when you consider the frigid temperatures that come along with every Canadian winter, a lit fireplace sounds like a welcome idea. However, the smoke emitted from your fireplace doesn’t make the pastime worth it. Isakovic notes, however, that you can keep your air cleaner by burning the right type of wood.
“You can do a lot by choosing the right wood to burn,” she writes, “For instance, hardwood burns more slowly and evenly, producing less smoke and more heat. Small and hot fires will cause less pollution. Don’t forget to keep your chimney in good condition, and keep an eye on the air quality in your home when burning wood.”
At DF Technical & Consulting Services Ltd., we certainly hope you enjoy this holiday season. And we’d like to help with that! For more information about how our Air Quality Services can help to improve your home’s indoor air quality, please don’t hesitate to call us at 1-855-668-3131 or email email@example.com.
Today, we Googled “healthy holiday presents indoor air quality” and we were quite pleased to discover that the top two entries were our very own annual blogs on that very topic. Who are we to break with tradition? Especially when it’s such a topical issue at this time of year, discussing ways to offer loved ones holiday gifts that keep their health in mind is an essential discussion.
So, without further ado, here are four ways to promote better health with your holiday gifts:
There’s no question that this is the season of wondrous scents. If not from the fabulous cooking and baking that is commonplace at this time of year, the amazing smells emanate from candles and other air fresheners that are in keeping with holiday traditions. It’s important, however, to stay away from chemical-based air fresheners as they only present health hazards. Instead, it’s best to go the natural route.
“Too often, ‘holiday’ smells are created in a factory from petroleum byproducts and sprayed on with a can,” writes Molly Rauch on MomsCleanAirForce.org, “Artificial fragrances can send volatile organic compounds (VOCs) into your indoor air, which worsen asthma and cause headaches, among other health effects. This season, make your house smell delicious with natural, beautiful projects such as an orange pomander or by using essential oil sprays.”
This holiday gift has appeared on each of our “healthy holiday gift idea” blogs. And, it’s because they are practical, inexpensive and incredibly health-conscious gift choices. Houseplants absorb many of the pollutants found in the air in our homes. They also take in carbon dioxide while emitting healthy oxygen.
As Maria Jonowiak explains on Greatist.com, NASA has compiled a list of nine virtually-indestructible plants. They are as follows: Garden Mum, Spider Plant, Dracaena, Ficus/Weeping Fig, Peace Lily, Boston Fern, Snake Plant/Mother-in-Law’s Tongue, Bamboo Palm and Aloe Vera. “The plant’s leaves contain a clear liquid full of vitamins, enzymes, amino acids, and other compounds that have wound-healing, antibacterial, and anti-inflammatory properties,” she informs.
Home Wave Central Vacuum Systems considers itself to be Canada’s leading Central Vacuum manufacturer. They offer a wide range of power units, air kits and central vacuum accessories including pet grooming brushes. “Keep your house clean by removing pet hair and dander with the Home Wave Cenral Vacuum Pet Grooming Brush,” promotes their website, “Use this Pet Grooming Brush for small or large pets.”
Such a gift would create an important step in minimizing pet dander from the homes of your loved ones. Especially those who have pets that shed, pet grooming brushes would help to prevent the worsening of their homes’ indoor air quality.
The team, here at DF Technical & Consulting Services Ltd., would love nothing more than to assist you with improving your home’s indoor air quality this holiday season. Arguably, there isn’t a more healthful gift that you can give your family than to have your home inspected for detriments to its air. Our Air Quality Services, Moisture Monitoring Services, Mould Assessment Services, Radon Services and so many more all work to ensure that you are enjoying the purest air possible!
For more information about any and all of the ways that we can help to promote your better health this holiday season, please don’t hesitate to call us at 1-855-668-3131 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Now that we are at the official midway point of November, we think it’s safe to say the following: Happy Holidays everyone! Okay, perhaps we jumped the gun a bit. The official holiday season doesn’t kick off until the end of December. However, we all know that holiday parties are already getting underway. It’s really never too early to enjoy all of the wonders that come along with the holiday season.
This is certainly the time of year when you’re a lot more likely to entertain. Having guests over at your home for holiday festivities is always a joyous way to welcome the season. What’s more fun than the gift-giving, song-singing, meal-eating activities that come with celebrating this time of year? Of course, you know we have to mention that with the significant increase in visitors to your home comes the increased risk of polluting its air.
“With the holidays now upon us, it is important you know the dangers posed by indoor air pollution so you can combat the risks,” writes Tara on BioFriendlyPlanet.com, “Although indoor air pollution is not a topic most people are likely to bring up while preparing for holiday visitors and guests, it is a subject worthy of discussion.”
Let’s lay down a few ground rules so you can enjoy a healthy holiday season!
Firstly, don’t assume that because it’s cold outside, the windows need to stay closed 24/7. At some point each day, it’s a good idea to crack the windows and allow some of the cool, fresh air from outside to circulate with the warm, stale air from inside. This will be especially important when you have a large number of guests come over. A lot of people together in one environment can make for an indoor air quality nightmare.
This should actually be at the top of everyone’s list when it comes to holiday parties. Chances are you’re bound to have some smokers come over to celebrate the holidays with you. Let them know that they are welcome, but their cigarettes are not. Insist that all smoking be done outside. It should go without saying that the many toxic chemicals found in secondhand smoke are detrimental to your health, the health of your family members and all of your home’s visitors.
This very-Canadian tradition is an excellent way to keep the pollutants from outside from coming into your home. Naturally, we all walk on outdoor grounds that are dirty. Why track that dirt into the house?
“You and your family will benefit from improving indoor air quality as well…Leave your shoes at the door, and ask guests to do the same,” insists Tara, “Shoes can track in quite a bit of dust, pollen, chemicals and pesticides.”
Of course, there is so much more you can do to ensure a healthy holiday season for your family. At DF Technical & Consulting Services Inc., we’d love to help you have your healthiest holiday season yet! Please don’t hesitate to contact us to learn more about our Air Quality Services. Call us at 1-855-668-3131 or email us at email@example.com.
Readers of the DF Technical & Consulting Services Inc. Blog are well aware of our insistence on maintaining high indoor air quality. Our penchant for doling out tips and advice that will help for your home to be a safer place to live exists with good reason. The air we breathe, quite obviously, has a huge impact on our health. The cleaner it is, the better our lives will be. It’s really that simple. However, keeping the air in our homes is a lot less simple than most of us believe.
Take, for example, the cleaning products most of us use. We assume that because we are dusting, polishing and mopping, we are keeping our homes free of respiratory irritants and health hazards. Many of those cleaning products, however, contain volatile organic compounds (VOCs) and are themselves contributing to the health hazards we are trying to avoid.
This is especially important given the news that recently came out via Lancet. As Jen St. Denis reports on MetroNews.ca, the medical journal commissioned a study that concluded that pollution causes 16 percent of all deaths around the world. The study, she notes, is the first to analyze together the impact of air, water and soil pollution.
“Examples of pollution include air pollution from vehicle exhaust and exposure to solvents, pesticides and lead,” informs St. Denis, “The social costs include the long-term effects of exposure, such as the long-term cognitive problems associated with lead poisoning.” She goes on to note, however, that the study provides hope. At least, this is the impression received by one of the study’s authors, Bruce Lanphear – a health sciences professor with Simon Fraser University.
“What’s so exciting about studying things like pollution is that it’s entirely preventable,” he is quoted as saying, “Pollution is man-made, we know how to control it. That contrasts with other potential causes that haven’t been fully fleshed out.” A perfect example of a preventable disease, lists St. Denis, is childhood leukemia. It’s known to be caused by exposure to toxic chemicals or pollutants. Naturally, taking steps to significantly decrease or eliminate exposure would help to save lives.
In fact, 92 percent of all deaths caused by pollution take place in poorer nations. Canada, argues Lanphear, should not have its citizens at risk of dying due to pollution-related causes. As well, our nation should be doing its part to help other nations by not exporting toxic substances such as asbestos or lead-based paint.
“Because exposure to pollution is such a serious health risk, it’s important that all levels of government adopt policies to reduce pollution,” says St. Denis, “Lanphear pointed to Vancouver’s commitment to have 75 per cent of city trips completed by biking, walking or public transit by 2040 as an important goal.”
It’s no secret that DF Technical & Consulting Services Inc. is on board with keeping Canada as pollution free as possible. Please don’t hesitate to contact us to learn more about how our Air Quality Services can make your home a safer environment! Call us at 1-855-668-3131 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Canadians are prone to cracking the windows in the summertime. Obviously, right? With the warmth and sunshine so prevalent during the summer, it only makes sense to let some of the fresh, warm air from outside circulate with the otherwise stagnant, stale air from inside. But now that the fall is in full swing, Canadians are prone to keeping their windows shut. Considering the much cooler temperatures, that would make sense right?
It’s what can happen when we keep our windows closed all the time. Known as SBS for short, sick building syndrome refers to the health issues that may arise when we keep ourselves locked in tightly sealed spaces with little ventilation. In a special to the National Post, Mike Holmes of “Holmes On Homes” fame explains that there are a number of symptoms that people experience when they keep themselves cooped up.
Headaches, dizziness and nausea are among them. “Not only can keeping openings closed cause condensation issues inside your house (i.e. weeping windows), which we know can lead to mould, it also allows toxins already inside the home to build up,” writes Holmes, “That includes volatile organic compounds, mould spores, dust, smoke, radon, viruses and bacteria. Breathing these in over an extended period of time isn’t good for your health.”
When we keep our windows closed, we trap air pollutants in our home. By opening the windows, we let them out. It’s really that simple. And yes, even during the colder months of the year, it’s wise to crack the windows to allow for that healthy circulation of air to take place. Of course, you don’t have to keep the windows open all day long. On MindBodyGreen.com, it’s explained that only a few minutes a day are necessary.
“Even when it’s chilly outside, you should open a window for at least five minutes a day to significantly decrease the concentrations of indoor air pollutants in your home,” says the website, “Most home heating and cooling systems, including forced air heating systems, do not mechanically bring fresh air into the house. Manual is the way to go.”
Holmes believes that cracking the windows is an activity that shouldn’t be limited to the summer or fall. He advocates for the opening of windows during the ever-frigid wintertime too. “You don’t need to do this for hours; 15 to 20 minutes is enough to make a difference,” he points out, “It’s also a good solution for homes that don’t have forced air. Yes, you will be losing some energy, but the health benefits you get from bringing fresh air into your home can offset this energy loss.”
At DF Technical & Consulting Services Ltd., we regularly champion any act that will help to improve indoor air quality. And while we agree that opening your windows each day, throughout the year, is a good idea, we know that there is more that can be done. And we’d like to do it for you!
Contact us to today to learn about our Air Quality Services. Call 1-855-668-3131 or email email@example.com.