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It’s not that anyone actually likes dust. But those with sensitive respiratory systems respond to it far more poorly than other people do. In fact, they might have a dust allergy. It kicks into gear after a round of vacuuming, sweeping and – yes – dusting. And the allergy signs of runny eyes, nose and sneezing pop up – or even move into asthma symptoms, such as wheezing and shortness of breath.
The American College of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology says there are several things homeowners can do to reduce house dust allergens that are causing problems in your family.
“Dust” is, by the way, a sort of all-encompassing term for a mixture of substances; under the microscope, the composition could show dust mites, cockroaches and other pests, mold or pet dander. And any of these elements could cause an allergic response. But, of course, the dust in one house may be different from the dust in another.
If you’re concerned about the air in your home, we can help. We can conduct a simple indoor air quality analysis to give you the information you need to make good decisions for your family’s respiratory health.
Just let us hear from you and we’ll tell you lots more.