Do Air Purifiers Really Live Up to the Hype?

If you’ve ever considered shopping for an air purifier, you’ve undoubtedly wondered if air purifiers actually do work.

Can these machines really clean the air of impurities? Or, are the substantial claims manufacturers make about removing allergens, smoke and toxins from the air just hype to get you to buy the product?

These are valid questions and concerns that anyone should have when making a purchase such as this, especially because it relates to your health.

While there’s a lot of information on the Internet about air purifying products, most of it is often biased because the website owner is trying to sell you product.

This is very true when your searching for popular keywords like “best air purifiers” or “top air purifier reviews” because the top search results are often from the manufacturers of these products themselves. Information that they provide is of course going to point out all of the positive aspects of owning one of these devices.

In order to help debunk the myths around air purification, I’ve spent the last several years putting together a website that picks apart and explains every detail about air purifier technology.

My site, Home Air Quality Guides, offers the largest collection of free educational articles on air purifiers. On it, you’ll find out how every aspect of these machines work, including the various types of air cleaning technologies available today, down to the minor details of how an air filter actually works to clean the air.

The site also provides unbiased ratings and reviews of the best air purifiers on the market. If you find a product while searching online and want to know if it really lives up to the hype, my website will give you the answer.

Unfortunately, the world of air purifying technology can be confusing if you don’t have proper guidance, but Home Air Quality Guides gives you everything you need at your fingertips to make a well-informed decision about these types of products.

There are also several air quality associations (AHAM) and government agencies (EPA) that set regulations on certain aspects of air cleaners to ensure that they meet a set level of air quality standards. If they don’t pass the test, they don’t get the stamp of approval.

However, even without this certification a manufacturer can still sell their version of a low-quality air purifier. Sadly, many consumers are not aware of this practice and could end up spending money on a device that doesn’t do much more than blow around cold air.

So, I encourage you to take a look at the website and browse through all of the free information that is available on air purifier machines. Â This collection of resources is the largest of its kind and will answer any and all questions you have on this topic.

Feel free to contact me with any questions you may have. I’m always willing to explain things in further detail if they seem confusing and/or help guide you in the right direction for what type of air cleaner to purchase for your home.

Thanks for taking the time to read my first post! I hope you come to enjoy the articles I publish on Medium.

Patrick Holmes