The average person takes 20,000 breaths per day.  That's a lot of chances to breath in contaminated air.

Because not all air is of the same quality, monitoring the air you breathe is vital to ensure it is clean and not stagnant.  Studies have shown the less carbon dioxide (CO2) that is breathed in, the more alert people are and the less risk of person-to-person airborne virus transmission.

CO2 levels can be used as a proxy to measure how clean indoor air is.  For context, outdoor air generally contains 385-420 parts per million (ppm) of CO2.  In indoor shared spaces, at 800 ppm, we breathe 1% shared air.  At 4,000 ppm, 10% of our air was exhaled by someone else.

With our CO2 monitors anyone can objectively determine the quality of indoor air they are breathing in because clean air is key and we care about your indoor air.

Our CO2 monitors are:



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Easy to use

CO2 Levels (in Parts per Million)

     Potential Impacts

385-420 ppm

  • Normal outdoor air

421-1000 ppm

  • Typical levels found in occupied spaces with good air exchange

1001-2000 ppm

  • Increased risk of airborne virus transmission

  • Increased levels of drowsiness

2001-5000 ppm

  • Even higher risk of airborne virus transmission

  • Headaches

  • Sleepiness

  • Poor concentration

  • Loss of attention

  • Increased heart rate and slight nausea may be present