Indoor air quality for health and vertical farming in Maryland

GREENandSAVE staff

Posted on Thursday 4th August 2022
Indoor air quality for Maryland

Our GREENandSAVE Team is pleased to share information like this about sustainability solution providers. If you would like to submit information on your company, please contact us.

COVID-19 woke up America and the world to the need for improved indoor air quality

IAQ Technologies LLC is your “One-Stop-Shop” for proven and cost effective germicidal disinfection of air and surfaces across the commercial and residential landscape. We also provide Personal Protection Equipment (PPE) to further help reduce the spread of Covid-19 and future viruses. In short, we focus on creating safe, healthy, and also energy efficient “smart” properties. We have developed a consortium of industry professionals, manufacturers, and installers, so that we can recommend and provide the most appropriate disinfection solutions for a diverse range of facilities in the US and around the world. We also offer $0 upfront cost options and turn-key projects that include rebate administration for the growing number of incentives launched following the Covid-19 outbreak. Beyond buildings, indoor air quality is very important for Controlled Environment Agriculture, and specifically advanced Vertical Farming

To learn more about indoor air quality in Maryland and other states,  Contact Indoor Air Quality team. 

Here is an example of Indoor air quality information for Maryland:

Md. Bill aims to improve air quality in public schools


The pandemic has made air filtration more important than ever, and lawmakers in the Maryland House of Delegates have begun considering a bill that would force public schools statewide to test air quality in classrooms routinely every school year.

A hearing on the legislation is scheduled for Friday in the House Environment and Transportation Committee.

“This is really about making sure that the air quality that our students breathe and our educators breathe is the best that it can be,” said Del. Jared Solomon, the bill’s sponsor.

Similar to laws already on the books for monitoring lead in school drinking water, the bill would require schools to test carbon dioxide levels in classrooms at least two times each school year — once during the cooling season and once during the heating season.

The program would be led by the Maryland Department of the Environment and Maryland State Department of Education.

“This is an issue that obviously is much more front and center now that we’re facing COVID,” Solomon said. “We’re trying to figure out the best ways to keep our students and educators safe.”

It would require each county board of education across Maryland to develop a policy and implementation plan.

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