Humans can survive for 30 days without eating, 3 days without drinking, yet only 3 minutes without breathing. Of course our need for air is also constant, we rely on it at all times indoors and outdoors although can often be less clean than we would hope. Unpleasant odors make us aware of bad air, but many irritants and unhealthy gases are not easily detectable by smell while still affecting our health. Smells are the most obvious signal, as they are consciously perceived by the brain and nervous system, allowing us to make judgements about our environment.
Learn more about where poor indoor air quality comes from, why it’s important to address within the built environment, and how to design for good indoor air quality and comfort.
<a href="https://www.archdaily.com/916314/how-designing-for-air-quality-may-determine-the-outcome-of-your-meeting">Read more »</a> <img src="http://feeds.feedburner.com/~r/ArchDaily/~4/YUzOAK60kbc" height="1" width="1" alt=""/>