These two solutions are often recommended for the same air quality problems, often because they both work well and several of their benefits overlap. And yet, there are differences that mean one is more suitable than the other.
When installing bipolar ionisation, you need to assess your pollutants level, choose the right device and the right location depending on the space you want cleaned, and then monitor its effectiveness. Here are some ways to do it right.
Air ionisation is a natural process that has been studied for well over 100 years. For even longer, medical professionals have understood that sea and mountain air is good for our health and wellbeing. This article will explain the ionisation process, and help you understand why bipolar ionisation is an effective air cleaning solution.
Bipolar ionisation is an often misunderstood concept. It has many advantages, but it isn’t always the right tool for the job. This article runs through the pros and cons so you can be better informed when choosing between air cleaning solutions.
This article discussing bipolar ionisation as a method for improving indoor air quality was published in the H&V News July 2020 Issue