Technology
to improve air quality

Our selection of the 6 best air purifiers

Here you’ve got the budget air purifier to the premium. You’ve got fancy air quality monitors to basic does what it says on the.. box!

Click on the image to read our detailed guide

Vax AP02

Air Purifier

British allergy foundation of approval

Philips AC3256/60

Air Purifier

Cleans 99.9% of bacteria in 1 hour

Levoit LM-H132 Air Purifier

Air Purifier

Compact - Perfect for smaller spaces


Pro Breeze Air Purifier

Air Purifier

High CADR rating


Honeywell HPA710WE

Placeholder

Smart 'traffic light' air quality sensor


VonHaus Air Purifier

Air Purifier

Most Affordable

Technology
to improve the
morning routine

Our selection of the best coffee machines you should be waking up to!

We love coffee. We love great coffee. These are the best coffee machines on the market today.

Click on the image to read our detailed guide

De’Longhi Dedica
Traditional Espresso Machine

Air Purifier
 

Why Use An Air Purifier?

Have you ever considered that the air we breathe inside our homes is polluted? We know that outdoor air quality can be poor, with pollution from industry and road traffic, however, indoor air quality is often overlooked and can be 5x more polluted than outdoor air! There are a whole host of factors which can contaminate the air we breathe every day. These include heating systems, road pollution, cooking, poor ventilation, smoking, pets, dust and mould spores.

Recent reports state that living next to a busy road can increase the risk of a wide range of health problems such as heart disease and respiratory disease. The report stated that living next to a busy road is the equivalent of passive smoking 10 cigarettes per day.

According to Statita, 44% of the UK households own at least one pet. This is often a cause for allergies with pet hair and odours lingering in the air. However, with the effective use of an air purifier, we can minimise the contaminants in the air and therefore reduce allergy symptoms. Other contaminants in the air include dust, bacteria and mould spores which can aggravate respiratory medical conditions including asthma and allergies.

You may have also heard of the term “PM2.5” on the news lately.  This is fine particle matter that has been linked to age-related mortality, lung conditions and cardiovascular medical conditions. This fine particle matter is either present in or the byproduct from various sources including dust, ash and soot. Combustion used in cars and home heating is a source for PM2.5 for example, however, we can reduce this with the use of an air purifier in our homes.

For more information click below for advice from the Department for Environment.

Department for Environment Advice