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Press releases View all 37 hits

Blueair partners with UK Child Health Academy to train healthcare professionals on indoor air pollution

Blueair partners with UK Child Health Academy to train healthcare professionals on indoor air pollution

Press releases   •   May 13, 2020 10:04 UTC

Swedish Blueair, designing air purifiers to create the safest environment for children to develop and grow, has joined forces with the Child Health Academy to educate British paediatricians, GPs, nurses and midwives on the impact of indoor air pollution on the health and development of children. This CPD educational programme, the first of its kind, is also designed to help HCPs advice parents.

Blueair air purifiers effective in real-world nursery environment according to Mayor of London trial

Blueair air purifiers effective in real-world nursery environment according to Mayor of London trial

Press releases   •   Feb 26, 2020 17:41 UTC

A 6-month study across nursery schools in London, commissioned by the London Mayor, released today show that Blueair air purifiers have demonstrated a “positive impact on the nursery indoor air quality reducing PM2.5 and in some cases NO2”. London Mayor also called on the British government to urgently bring in industry performance and design standards for air filtration systems.

Blueair donates 100 air purifiers to Tokyo schools to mark CLEAN AIR FOR CHILDREN launch in Japan
Blueair win 2019 “Parenting Award”

Blueair win 2019 “Parenting Award”

Press releases   •   Dec 10, 2019 07:00 UTC

Blueair air purifiers are yet again recognized for its positive impact on the health and well-being of children, winning the 2019 “Parenting Award” in Japan. The award, which celebrates “the best products of the year”, comes in recognition of Blueair air purifiers “contributing to the creation of a child-friendly air quality environment".

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Air Pollution Strikes Across Europe As 2017 Kicks Off

Air Pollution Strikes Across Europe As 2017 Kicks Off

News   •   Jan 02, 2017 17:37 UTC

A quick snapshot of urban air quality around Europe on the first day of the new year reveals that cities such as Salzburg, Chamonix, Berlin, Amsterdam, Krakow, Madrid and Oslo all saw their citizens suffering severe air pollution.

Air pollution in Africa now more deadly than malnutrition, says OECD study

Air pollution in Africa now more deadly than malnutrition, says OECD study

News   •   Oct 22, 2016 05:41 UTC

The human and economic costs of air pollution in Africa are growing fast, and already surpass the costs associated with unsafe sanitation or underweight children, according to a newly published OECD Development Centre study on the Cost of Air Pollution in Africa.

Videos 1 hit

Every day we breathe in tiny pieces of plastics

Every day we breathe in t...

Every day we breathe in small plastic particles that stay in our lungs because our body cannot get rid off them. Particularly children ar...

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Documents View all 6 hits

Classroom air pollution harms children’s health and learning abilities

Children’s physical and cognitive health is at serious risk from exposure to indoor air pollution. A typical elementary-aged child in the US spends 940 hours a year in class rooms that can have pollution levels well above WHO limits. Blueair calls on school authorities and stakeholders to make creating the best learning environment a top priority.

The benefits of clean air in schools: A survey of teachers in London schools

A survey of teachers and staff at three London primary schools, after the installation of air purifiers, shows that improving classroom air quality has a major effect on the health, learning and focus of children.

Blueair-TMALL Research on Indoor Air Pollution

A survey of Chinese families’ awareness of indoor air pollution carried out by Blueair in cooperation with Alibaba’s TMALL reveals that two-thirds of Chinese parents worry about the air quality in their homes.

White paper: Microplastics and how they pollute the air

Due to their small size, airborne microplastics can be inhaled and may induce a wide range of diseases including respiratory and cardiovascular diseases as well as cancer. Action is needed as research proves that our indoor air is particularly affected.