Okay, it might snow today but we’re getting into late April, and a fluke cold snap isn’t going to cancel pollen season.
It’s not just about keeping the lint exhaust ducts clean (although that’s important!)
Strategies for improving air circulation to fight COVID-19 also save energy.
A few simple steps can reduce the risk of a fire.
As Illinois returns to “Tier 3 mitigation” restrictions, where can you go for current information and what can you do for your facility?
Don’t let buildup on coils make your system work harder.
This would seem to call for taking a look at your air filtration
We’ve been taking a lot of precautions to make sure we are not COVID-19 spreaders (or spreadees)
Nobody told them about the lockdown, so they showed up at your coils as usual (without masks!)
An EPA N List chemical with low risk and no residue
Different forms of the same chemical can be applied in ductwork or “fogged” in certain occupied spaces.
We have taken several measures to be sure that we work safely.
Paragraph 12(h) includes cleaning as a "Critical Trade" for servicing governmental and commercial properties.
Communication and empathy are going to be the key to make it work. And it’s a good time to clean your coils.
Sealing the medium pressure duct from the inside allowed a project to achieve the engineer’s design airflow.
A dirty grille could be telling you that it’s time to clean your bathroom exhausts.
The process which enabled the facility to reopen was done during normal business hours with no disruption to operations or patients.
The most important reason to keep your lint exhausts clear is to prevent a fire, but there are other benefits.
Summer has been extended (due to popular demand?) but fall will be here soon and you’ll want clean coils.
The answer is, of course, “It depends,” but we’ll try to give a little more detail.