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The Oxyvital Difference

Oxyvital's approach to indoor air quality is unique in the sense that our systems purify air at a molecular level without emitting toxic by-products such as Ozone or Reactive Oxygen Species.

All Oxyvital products deploy our patented ZeoSieve technology derived from the medical domain, where it  has been used for dialysis and oxygen concentration.

Certified and manufactured in Germany, it is the only air purification system to date independently tested to meet World Health Organization (WHO) guidelines for achieving optimal indoor air quality.

Using a four-stage, catalytic purification process based on naturally occurring, microporous minerals called Zeolites, the technology can reduce all nine categories of indoor air pollutants as identified by WHO to safe levels.

This means effectively eliminating particulates (RSP’s and microorganisms), but more importantly, taking out the more hazardous gaseous pollutants and certain viruses, which can be as small as 5 angstrom or 0.5 nanometer.

As obvious as it sounds, clean air is vital to human health and wellbeing indoors. Oxyvital air quality systems create peace of mind by providing the cleanest air possible to protect your health at home and at work.

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Ask the Expert

Concerned about your indoor air quality? We can help find the perfect air purification solution for your specific environment.

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Apply for an Air Test

Find out exactly what is in the air you breathe each day with a free air test (Hong Kong, Macao, Shenzhen only).

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Where to Buy

Contact us for a quote or find out about your nearest dealer.

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Technical Support

Contact Oxyvital for technical support, filter replacement and general questions on Oxyvital products.

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Air Purification that Meets WHO Indoor Air Quality Standards

The World Health Organisation has designed official air quality guidelines to offer a common standard for reducing the health impacts of air pollution worldwide.

Air quality standards are set by each country to protect the public health of their citizens and are an important component of national risk management and environmental policies. National standards will vary according to the approach adopted for balancing health risks, technological feasibility, economic considerations and other political and social factors, which in turn will depend on the level of development and national capability in air quality management.

Based on regular reviews of international medical and scientific evidence, a range of the most common indoor air pollutants has been identified. These include suspended particulates, toxic gases but also viruses, bacteria and mould. The guidelines stipulate the safe levels for these pollutants and Health and Environmental Ministries adopt these standards around the world.

At present and according to our knowledge, Oxyvital air quality systems are the only air purification technology in the market tested to meet WHO standards for indoor air quality.

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Health Hazards of Indoor Air Pollution

All of us face a variety of risks to our health as we go about our day-to-day lives. Driving in cars, flying in planes, engaging in recreational activities, and being exposed to environmental pollutants all pose varying degrees of risk. Some risks are unavoidable; some we choose to accept because to do otherwise would restrict our ability to lead our lives the way we want. And some are risks we might decide to avoid if we had the opportunity to make informed choices. Indoor air pollution is one risk that you can do something about.

In the last several years, a growing body of scientific evidence has indicated that the air within homes and other buildings can be more seriously polluted than the outdoor air in even the largest and most industrialized cities. Other research indicates that people spend approximately 90 percent of their time indoors. Thus, for many people, the risks to health may be greater due to exposure to air pollution indoors than outdoors.

Indoor air pollution is currently ranked as the 5th cause of ill health worldwide, however OECD air pollution will become the biggest ‘Global Killer’ by 2020. It has been linked to a host of serious health issues and diseases including lung cancer, birth defects, and male infertility to name a few.

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* Indoor Air Quality Standards as set out by World Health Organization