The main emitters of indoor air pollution and environmental dust are cleaning and disinfection products, construction materials and surface treatment products such as paint. These emissions are increased with inadequate ventilation habits.
Chronic exposure to air and dust chemicals has been associated with various neurological, reproductive, developmental and hormonal system disorders, respiratory diseases, asthma and allergies, dysfunctions of the immune system, obesity and cancer.
There are also other sources of internal contamination that come from the combustion of products (tobacco, gas, etc.), biological agents and emanations of ground gases such as radon gas.
The effects of environmental pollution are often detected in the long term. it is when the users of these spaces suffer the symptoms that they become aware and seek environmental assessment and quality measurement to find the cause.
However, it is advisable to be foresighted. Health also depends on the environment in which we live and work. WHO affirms that human health ultimately depends on the capacity of society to interact with its activities with the environment.