Too dry room air? You can do that.
Not only in autumn and winter – but especially in the cold seasons – we often sneeze and often feel a scratch in the throat or the urge to cough. In many cases this is due to excessively dry air in the workplace or your own home.
The heating is not always responsible for a dry indoor climate, because how much humidity the room air contains depends on the air temperature and the ventilation of the respective rooms. Warm air can absorb significantly more water molecules than cold air can. In winter, when the heating is turned on, so the air is heated, by ventilating the room cold and low-humidity air flows into the room, which favors one to dry room air, if no water (water mist) in the room is available. A value between 40% and 60% is considered ideal humidity.
Dry indoor air and its effects
Dry indoor air has an effect on our well-being and also on our health. Possible effects are for example
- irritated mucous membranes
- dry, reddened eyes
- problems with the skin
- increased risk of allergy
- difficulty concentrating
- a headache
- sleep problems
An adult person inhales about 15,000 liters of air per day. This number illustrates how important it is to provide optimal indoor climate and ideal air values. This works best and easiest with systems / systems for air humidification – high pressure fog systems.
High pressure mist systems improve the room air in your workplace or your home very quickly and clearly. In addition, they reduce harmful pathogens in the air, because they atomize water into its smallest unit – the water mist. Water mist binds the smallest dust particles and thus also the viruses and bacteria adhering to them. An optimally humidified air reduces the (flu) virus activity, which in turn strengthens the immune defense, performance and generally the resistance to common cold is significantly improved.
Air humidification with high pressure mist systems is sustainable, cost effective and can be used throughout the year.
Raintime FOG TECHNOLOGY
Get to know more about the applications of high-pressure fog systems.