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Where does dust in the house come from?

Views: 3     Author: Site Editor     Publish Time: 2018-05-29      Origin: Site

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If you are an allergic person to dust, you may wonder how to get rid of the seemingly endless dust gathered in your home. Even if you're lucky, dust doesn't cause allergic reactions, but it can worsen your air quality. In fact, even if you are not allergic to dust, the ingredients in dust can affect your lungs and overall health.


How much dust you have in your home depends on several factors, including where you live, the season,number of family members, whether you have pets, and even how you clean.


Sometimes after cleaning up, dust doesn't seem to show up, but in fact some of it still exists. Although the dust of battle may feel like an endless battle, it is worth fighting. Basically, dust is a combination of particles from inside and outside, floating in the air and settling on the surface.


Dust in the house usually come from the following ways?


1. Food debris

If you’ve ever eaten a meal in front of the living room television, you know how easy it is to spill a few crumbs. If you sweep up that food debris immediately, you won’t have much of a problem. However, all too often, small food particles are dropped and forgotten, making them a natural component of dust.


2. Pet Dander

Pet dander is the tiny flecks of skin that animals shed, is another common allergen found in dust. Even if you don’t have a pet of your own, people coming into your home could have pet dander on their clothing. When pet dander gets into the air and settles, it collects dust and dust mites, exacerbating the problem.


3. Pollen, soil, and particulate matter

Pollen, is a well-known allergen, can come inside on your shoes, your clothes, and even your hair. As you move around in your home, you’re spreading the pollen, which then floats in the air and settles onto surfaces. This is also true of soil, particulate matter from smoking, and any other outdoor contaminants you can think of.


4. Dust Mites

Dust mites are microbial pests that naturally occur and reproduce in humid environments. Even if your home is not unusually warm or humid, you may hide dust mites on your bedding, carpets and curtains.


5. Dead skin

It’s a common misconception that dust is mostly dead skin particles. While it’s true that dust can and often does contain dead skin, it’s usually not as big a percentage as people think. Instead, what dead skin is floating around in your home acts as a magnet for dust mites and other indoor air pollutants.


6. Insects and insect droppings

The body parts and fecal matter of insects, especially cockroaches, are commonly found in dust. Cockroaches aren’t picky about which homes they infest. So, even if your house is spotless, these pests can enter from their outside environment, the neighbor’s house, or can be brought in through the plumbing.


7. Lead, arsenic, and DDT

Most components of dust are allergy triggers but don’t pose an immediate health risk. However, in the study we mentioned above, researchers found that lead, arsenic, and DDT can be present in dust, albeit in trace amounts.


Once you know where the dust comes from, you should almost know how to reduce it at home. The right treatment is always right. What you should know is that, in addition to clean-up your house repeatedly, air cleaners can help you maintain air quality efficiently. When you prepare air cleaners for your room, you need to regularly clean up and maintain your air filter regularly.

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