Household humidity plays an important role in maintaining your home’s indoor air quality. You want your relative humidity (RH) levels to remain between 40 and 60%. Anything above or below these numbers can have a very noticeable effect on your overall comfort levels.
It’s a well-known fact that with every year that passes, technology steadily advances. From TVs to phones and now smart homes, progress has been relentless, and one of the things that has been re-engineered by technology is the humble thermostat. In the past, you had to get up and fiddle with the thermostat’s dial to bring up your home’s temperature. These days, however, there’s been an influx of heating and… Continue Reading
Cooking, bathing, dishwashing, drying clothes—these are just a few of the daily activities that add moisture to the air in your home and raise indoor moisture levels. While these are of course necessary activities, too much moisture in the air can trigger issues such as mold growth and moisture damage, especially to wooden components.
Winter scenes look great on holiday greeting cards and calendars, but the cold can be bitter in real life. And, of course, there’s nothing worse than a home without a functioning heating system in the middle of the year’s coldest season.
It’s neither easy nor healthy to work in a building where the indoor temperature is less than ideal. Too warm or too cold environments lead to problems and complaints. But you won’t to worry about any of that if you follow these great tips and tricks to maintain cozy temperatures inside your building. AirWorks, your top heating and cooling specialist, discusses more.