Indoor Air Quality: Part 1 - What It Is

Ann Pike-Paris

Disclosures

Pediatr Nurs. 2004;30(5) 

In This Article

Practice Points

Once again, learning how to "ask the right questions" may assist you in determining health problems and potential linkage to indoor air problems. If indoor air is suspected as a problem ask about time of onset of symptoms, location at time of onset (e.g., home, school, daycare), or any recent changes in built environment locations. (Note: A comprehensive list of questions will be included in the Indoor Air Quality Part II - What It Does.) If the school has a health and safety committee, the school nurse can become a member. Participation by school nurses can be extremely important as often the school nurse is the only knowledgeable health professional in this setting. Refer to the resource list to begin expanding your knowledge of indoor air.

Comments

3090D553-9492-4563-8681-AD288FA52ACE
Comments on Medscape are moderated and should be professional in tone and on topic. You must declare any conflicts of interest related to your comments and responses. Please see our Commenting Guide for further information. We reserve the right to remove posts at our sole discretion.
Post as:

processing....