A whole-dwelling humidifier is necessary

For the majority of the year, the weather in my local part is especially cold.

My friend and I are not surprised by temperatures down to setback-twenty five degrees.

The winter conditions require the boiler to operate for six to eight months straight. A whole-dwelling humidifier is almost a necessity. Cold air doesn’t retain as much moisture as warmer air. The chilly weather results in complications with inadequate humidity. Chapped lips, frizzy hair and static shock are signs of overly dry air. When the air is dry, it pulls moisture out of everything it touches, including hair, skin and dwelling furnishings. There is the potential for hardwood floors, doors, moldings and furnishing to crack or split; Dried out nasal passages make family members more susceptible to freezing and flu. It takes longer to recover from illness when there isn’t enough moisture in the air. Coughing, sneezing, headaches, difficulty sleeping and sore throat are consequences of imofficial humidity levels. Plus, the dry conditions aggravate symptoms of allergies, asthma, psoriasis and eczema. It can be tempting to crank the temperature control, however this just puts greater strain on the boiler and makes matters worse. A whole-dwelling humidifier introduces necessary moisture into the air as it passes through the boiler. The unit operates quietly, requires only annual upkeep and greatly improves the comfort and air quality of the living space. It allows for lower temperature control settings, reducing demands on the boiler and resulting in lower quarterly quarterly bills. I recovered the investment into the humidifier through energy savings in under three years.


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