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TREATMENT OF ALLERGIC NOSES: AVOIDING HOUSE DUST

House dust is the sum of your environmental accumulations. It is, so to speak, the crumbs on the floor of your cave. It is a mixture of dried food particles, outside dust, pollen particles, mold spores, various fibers, insect parts and droppings, pesticides, and, from indoor pets, hair, shed skin cells, saliva, and urine. It’s not “one thing,” like oak pollen, or cigarette smoke. Worse, it’s everywhere you look, feel, walk, sit, stand, lie and breathe – unless you control it.
If your nose reacts to house dust, the following are suggestions that will go a long way toward helping you reduce your house dust exposure:
1. Focus your efforts on your bedroom. It is most important to have at least one room in which dust is optimally controlled. For most of us, this is the bedroom, because it is the room in the home where we spend most of our at-home hours.
2. Know your level of exposure. Begin your control of house dust by establishing the degree of your dust exposure in the bedroom.
3. Clear the room. Remove everything from the room, its closets, cabinets, and shelves: furniture, drapes, curtains, books, pictures, knickknacks, mattress, springs, clothes, shoes, and carpet. Non-carpeted floors and bare windows are best. Washable cotton curtains or those made of plastic are easy to clean.
4. Clean the room thoroughly, ceiling to floor. Damp dust rather than dry dust, and mop rather than sweep. Don’t forget the closet: it’s a very dusty place.
5. Clean the bed and other furniture in another area outside is best.
6. Return to your room only those pieces of furniture that are essential. In deciding which pieces to return, keep in mind that when dust-proofing a room, “less is best.” Beds, a table, a chair, a dresser almost always serve the room’s purpose. Wood, plastic, metal, or vinyl furniture is preferred, as these surfaces are easily maintained.
7. Encase pillows, mattress, and springs in air-tight, vinyl encasements available in most department stores.
8. Store only frequently-used clothing in your bedroom closet. Place this clothing in air-tight, zipper-sealed, vinyl clothes-bags.
9. Close the air conditioning vent into the room.
10. Have someone else clean the room, if possible. It is best for the dust-allergic person not to be the one to clean the room. You should be away from the room for four or more hours after its cleaning. If this is not possible, and you are the one cleaning the room, wear a mask while cleaning. Simple, inexpensive dust masks (the 3M Dust and Pollen Filter Mask is an example) can be purchased in drugstores. If these are not sufficient, more sophisticated masks can be ordered from several suppliers.
11. Don’t use your bedroom as a storeroom. It is important that your dust-free room not be used to store things. That includes books, clothing, shoes, toys, magazines. The more things in a room, the more dust will accumulate.
12. Wash bedding weekly.
13. Establish a routine for regular cleaning of the room. Damp mopping and dusting daily will slow the re-accumulation of dust, but dust will re-accumulate. A more thorough cleaning (walls, ceiling, window shades or blinds, closet) once weekly is essential to maintain good dust control.
14. Install an air filter. There are several types of filters that can effectively clear the air in your home of pollen, dust, mold spores, and animal allergens. They work on one of two general concepts:
Mechanical Filtration
Particles are removed by this filter because their size prevents them from traversing the system. The efficiency of systems using this mode of clearance can be as high as 99.99 percent when a high efficiency particulate accumulator (HEPA) system is used.
Electrostatic Filtration
Particles are removed by first being given a negative electrical charge. Then they are attracted to and trapped on wires with a positive electrical charge. Although highly effective when first installed, these filters quickly lose their effectiveness because of the accumulation of particles on the wire components. People who use these systems successfully clean them weekly.
15. If you purchase a stand-alone filter system for a single room instead of one for your central system, one with a HEPA filter is best. However, be sure you get a large enough system that turns the air in the room many times each hour. The emphasis here is on the term large. Tabletop filters are not adequate to filter the air in your entire room. Most bedrooms require a unit about the size of an end table.
*33/322/5*

TREATMENT OF ALLERGIC NOSES: AVOIDING HOUSE DUSTHouse dust is the sum of your environmental accumulations. It is, so to speak, the crumbs on the floor of your cave. It is a mixture of dried food particles, outside dust, pollen particles, mold spores, various fibers, insect parts and droppings, pesticides, and, from indoor pets, hair, shed skin cells, saliva, and urine. It’s not “one thing,” like oak pollen, or cigarette smoke. Worse, it’s everywhere you look, feel, walk, sit, stand, lie and breathe – unless you control it.If your nose reacts to house dust, the following are suggestions that will go a long way toward helping you reduce your house dust exposure:1. Focus your efforts on your bedroom. It is most important to have at least one room in which dust is optimally controlled. For most of us, this is the bedroom, because it is the room in the home where we spend most of our at-home hours.2. Know your level of exposure. Begin your control of house dust by establishing the degree of your dust exposure in the bedroom. 3. Clear the room. Remove everything from the room, its closets, cabinets, and shelves: furniture, drapes, curtains, books, pictures, knickknacks, mattress, springs, clothes, shoes, and carpet. Non-carpeted floors and bare windows are best. Washable cotton curtains or those made of plastic are easy to clean.4. Clean the room thoroughly, ceiling to floor. Damp dust rather than dry dust, and mop rather than sweep. Don’t forget the closet: it’s a very dusty place.5. Clean the bed and other furniture in another area outside is best.6. Return to your room only those pieces of furniture that are essential. In deciding which pieces to return, keep in mind that when dust-proofing a room, “less is best.” Beds, a table, a chair, a dresser almost always serve the room’s purpose. Wood, plastic, metal, or vinyl furniture is preferred, as these surfaces are easily maintained.7. Encase pillows, mattress, and springs in air-tight, vinyl encasements available in most department stores.8. Store only frequently-used clothing in your bedroom closet. Place this clothing in air-tight, zipper-sealed, vinyl clothes-bags.9. Close the air conditioning vent into the room.10. Have someone else clean the room, if possible. It is best for the dust-allergic person not to be the one to clean the room. You should be away from the room for four or more hours after its cleaning. If this is not possible, and you are the one cleaning the room, wear a mask while cleaning. Simple, inexpensive dust masks (the 3M Dust and Pollen Filter Mask is an example) can be purchased in drugstores. If these are not sufficient, more sophisticated masks can be ordered from several suppliers.11. Don’t use your bedroom as a storeroom. It is important that your dust-free room not be used to store things. That includes books, clothing, shoes, toys, magazines. The more things in a room, the more dust will accumulate.12. Wash bedding weekly.13. Establish a routine for regular cleaning of the room. Damp mopping and dusting daily will slow the re-accumulation of dust, but dust will re-accumulate. A more thorough cleaning (walls, ceiling, window shades or blinds, closet) once weekly is essential to maintain good dust control.14. Install an air filter. There are several types of filters that can effectively clear the air in your home of pollen, dust, mold spores, and animal allergens. They work on one of two general concepts:      Mechanical FiltrationParticles are removed by this filter because their size prevents them from traversing the system. The efficiency of systems using this mode of clearance can be as high as 99.99 percent when a high efficiency particulate accumulator (HEPA) system is used.      Electrostatic FiltrationParticles are removed by first being given a negative electrical charge. Then they are attracted to and trapped on wires with a positive electrical charge. Although highly effective when first installed, these filters quickly lose their effectiveness because of the accumulation of particles on the wire components. People who use these systems successfully clean them weekly.15. If you purchase a stand-alone filter system for a single room instead of one for your central system, one with a HEPA filter is best. However, be sure you get a large enough system that turns the air in the room many times each hour. The emphasis here is on the term large. Tabletop filters are not adequate to filter the air in your entire room. Most bedrooms require a unit about the size of an end table.*33/322/5*

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(Русский) Лечение аллергии.