In light of the coronavirus pandemic, machines are becoming an increasingly popular topic. Air purifiers not only help trap dust, odors, and sebum, they can also reduce the amount of "viral load" and bacteria in the air. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) continues to investigate how long respiratory droplets can survive in the air.

We know that this virus can cause airborne infections, especially in confined, congested, and poorly ventilated spaces. Therefore, many Americans are investing in home air purifiers to reduce the risk of asymptomatic or symptomatic spread, or simply to deal with normal indoor air pollution.

Where should I put the air purifier?
In most cases it is advisable to put an air purifier in the bedroom. The bedroom is where you spend most of your time.

Keep in mind that portable air purifiers are primarily designed to purify the air in one room, so you may need to invest in additional units in another room.

Alternatively, you can choose a unit with caster wheels, handles, and other portability features to make it easy to move from room to room.

Whole house air purifiers are becoming a popular choice for clean air in every room of your home. These units connect to the existing HVAC system in the house to clean the room by heating, cooling and ventilating the house.