Stay safe during COVID 19 by following the CDC Guidelines, washing your hands, social distancing, and keeping good air quality in your home with a Quite Cool Whole House Fan.

Your Home Needs a Breath of Fresh Air

In just minutes, QuietCool Whole House Fans replace the air in your home by bringing fresh, clean air from outside into your home. Because people are spending more time indoors, it is now increasingly more important to remove poor air that plagues your home.

QuietCool Whole House Fans Help Remove:

  • Airborne Pathogens
  • Bacteria
  • Dust
  • Moisture
  • Smoke
  • Stale Air
  • Viruses
  • VOC Gases

Healthy Homes Breath

Poor air quality is an epidemic across the country and includes airborne illnesses, harmful pathogens, stale air, viruses, VOC gases, etc., which can clog the inside of your home for months. When this happens, this buildup pollutes and spreads illness throughout the house, infecting your family. This is not normal and there is a solution.

The solution is QuietCool Whole House Fans. At the press of a button, the efficient and virtually silent fans correct these issues. These units pull large amounts of air from opened windows, direct it throughout the house, into the attic, and finally out attic vents. This process, thermal mass cooling, replaces the air within the home in 3-4 minutes.

Although counter-intuitive, keeping your windows shut and only using your A/C to move the air throughout the house can increase the probability of spreading illnesses throughout the house and to your family. QuietCool Whole House Fans resolve this issue by being specifically engineered to pull clean, cool outside air into the home, rather than recycling pre-existing air over and over again.

Experts agree that these benefits improve indoor air quality and ventilation, which is imperative during a time when indoor air quality is getting worse. 

Experts Back QuietCool's Benefits

The COVID-19 outbreak continues to push more people indoors. As such, the CDC has recommended the following things you can do to help prevent this virus:

  1. Wash your hands when reentering the house and at regular intervals.
  2. Avoid touching your face by creating habits and little reminders.
  3. Disinfect surfaces (doorknobs, tables, and handrails) regularly. 
  4. Adjust the air conditioning and open your windows to help Increase ventilation.

As more people spend more time indoors, this worsens air quality indoors.

  • On average, Americans spend 90% of their time indoors. The concentration of pollutants are typically 2 to 5 times higher than outdoor concentrations. 
  • The very young, older adults, and people with cardiovascular or respiratory diseases are the most susceptible populations to these pollutants and also spend the most time indoors.
  • Increases in indoor pollutants have increased in recent decades because of energy-efficient building construction and more liberal use of synthetic building materials, furnishings, personal care products, pesticides, and household cleaners. 

Poor ventilation contributes to the spread of viruses and bacteria in indoor environments. Recirculating air increases risk for infection during outbreaks. Even minimal ventilation significantly decreases the spread of illness.

Appropriate ventilation and airflow can alter how diseases spread indoors and may also help keep moisture, odors, dust, bacteria, viruses, and other pollutants out of indoor air. Homes need to be able to push old air out and take clean air in. Fresh outdoor air is needed to dilute indoor pollutants.

Separating workers from a hazard is another strategy to keep you safe from inhaling pollutants. High ventilation rates, which are seen in hospitals, remove air exposed to viruses. In homes, these divides are filtered HVAC systems or opened windows which permit fresh air circulation. You could also run an air purifier.