UV Lights and Air Quality

UV (ultraviolet) lights have been used for decades to sterilize food, water, and air in food-processing plants, hospitals, water treatment facilities, schools, and commercial buildings.

To improve indoor air pollen levels in homes, UV technology is also available.

A UV light plan emits low levels of ultraviolet radiation to kill germs, mold, bacteria, and viruses. Microorganisms can no longer reproduce as a result of UV systems altering their cell structure. Indoor air is often sealed up to save energy but becomes a breeding ground for harmful contaminants, whereas outdoor air is cleaned by the sunshine and vegetation. So, keeping your home’s indoor air clean is essential if you want to breathe healthy air. Air ducts are fitted with one to more than ten UV light bulbs, and UV lights should be located near the evaporator coil as a good amount of condensate is produced by the evaporator. Mold, bacteria, and other microorganisms thrive in the moisture and darkness, so install a single UV light inside the A-frame type evaporator and many bulbs on its exterior tubing for best results. The lights sterilizes the air as it flows through the tubing and UV light systems also prevent smells and recontamination of residing spaces by protecting supply ducts from contamination. And it only takes a few hours to install. Since the lights are completely concealed inside the air ducts, people and pets won’t be harmed by them. The bulbs can be changed every three or more years or during heating, ventilation, and A/C preventive repair.

HVAC zone control