Trosa, Sweden – 4 Sep., 2017 – Camfil AB and Trosa Kommun are hosting a full day forum on the importance of air quality on the 4th of September. Located at Tomtaklintskolan, Trosa, Sweden, the forum will highlight topics such as clean air, fine and ultrafine particles, adverse effects of pollution, and air filtration. The forum is set to begin at half past eight in the morning, providing coffee during enrollment, a meal at lunchtime and fika in the afternoon. The forum will end at 16.30 the same day.
Noted speakers include IAQ expert Anders Hedström, Professor Bertil Forsberg, Professor Lidia Morawska, Professor Magnus Svartengren, Assistant Professor Per Gerde, Britta Permats, M.D., and filtration expert Ulf Johansson.
Fresh air, clean air or both? Air related diseases are increasing in a faster rate than ever before. Almost half of our 14-year-olds have or have had some asthma or allergy related health issues. Other research shows that four times more people die from air related or airborne sicknesses than road accidents. Dirty air damages the alveoli located in our lungs – the most sensitive part of our respiratory system where our blood and air meet.
This forum will help to distinguish between fresh air and fresh, clean air. The complex mix is referred to as Indoor Air Quality. Visit trosa.se/forum-trosa to register and learn about the demands and needs for healthy air.
Camfil is a global leader in the air filtration industry with more than half a century of experience in developing and manufacturing sustainable clean air solutions that protect people, processes and the environment against harmful airborne particles, gases and emissions. These solutions are used globally to benefit human health, increase performance and reduce energy consumption in a wide range of air filtration applications. Our 26 manufacturing plants, six R&D sites, local sales offices and 3,800 employees provide service and support to our customers around the world. Camfil is headquartered in Stockholm, Sweden. Group sales total more than SEK 6 billion per year.