T&D News 2008 Number 2

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Facilities

Sick of Work? Maybe It's Just Your Workplace

While most buildings don't have severe indoor air quality issues, even well-run buildings sometimes experience episodes of poor air quality. Indoor air quality problems can harm your health, comfort, well-being, and productivity.

The report "A Manager's Guide to Identifying and Solving Indoor Air Quality Problems" (0873–2841–MTDC) helps locate and correct common sources of indoor air quality problems. It Photo of the lobby of a visitor center.provides a handy table with common symptoms of problems, causes, and solutions. A fact sheet will help you identify the scope of your problems. It also explains when your building manager should get assistance from a specialist, such as a facilities engineer or industrial hygienist.

For additional information, contact Kathleen Snodgrass, project leader (phone: 406-329-3922; e-mail: ksnodgrass@fs.fed.us).


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