Exhaust Fans

Exhaust Fans

Air quality is something that we generally take for granted. But did you know that indoor air often contains a range of pollutants, allergens, moisture, and dust? To combat these airborne pollutants, exhaust fans are often used as means of ventilation. Here are five common uses for exhaust fans:

Kitchens
Many of us spend a majority of our time in the kitchen, but it’s also a place where we get creative. And every culinary creation runs the risk of odors, smoke, and grease. Whether for home or commercial uses, a kitchen exhaust fan helps remove odors, smoke, grease, and moisture from your kitchen.

Bathrooms
A lot of moisture builds up in bathrooms, due to showers, baths, and the resulting condensation. When this moisture accumulates on tiles and mirrors, the excess condensation can lead to the growth of mold spores. Bathroom exhaust fans are relatively expensive and easily eliminate this issue. If you’re looking to find an appropriately sized bathroom exhaust fan, simply measure the room’s volume and divide that number by five. Additionally, if your bathroom’s ceiling is exceptionally high (over eight feet), more than one vent may be required.

Chimney Fans
Having a chimney and fireplace is a luxury, particularly during the winter. However, chimneys always run the risk of poor drafting and ventilation, in result allowing smoke and odors to disperse in your home. In order to combat this, chimney fans are often used for ventilation. Chimney exhaust fans effectively drive smoke up the chimney flue and out of your home, in result creating a proper draft and a smoke-free home.

Industrial
In order to keep products cool and dry and to keep production standards high, commercial exhaust fans are extremely efficient and useful for commercial spaces and warehouses. Additionally, industrial exhaust fans de-fumigate, preventing any stale, or noxious air from remaining.

Hospitals
Believe it or not, the air inside of buildings can often be filled with more pollutants, allergens, and unwanted moisture than outside air. For buildings such as hospitals, air quality is extremely important for keeping patients at optimal health in an environment conducive to healing. Exhaust fans ensure that patients can undergo procedures and recovery in a clean, allergen and pollutant free environment. Laminar fans are particularly popular in hospitals, as they circulate air as fast as 300 times in one hour.