PREMIUM WEARABLE & PORTABLE AIR PURIFIERS
PREMIUM WEARABLE & PORTABLE AIR PURIFIERS
Answer: The little black brush that you can see on top of the Staywell™ device, releases negative ions into the air. That brush releases millions of negative ions per cubic centimeter per second.
(6.5 million in the case of Air Necklace Model SKU #190).
(33 million in the case of Wristband Model SKU #191).
These negative ions connect to and negatively charge airborne particles such as viruses, allergies, pollutants, etc. These negatively charged particles won't move on to your breathing path where they might make you unwell; instead, they'll be drawn naturally to positively charged objects in your immediate environment (such as a table, chair, window, clothes, etc.). As a consequence, Staywell™ lessens the likelihood that you'll breathe in these unhealthy particles and get sick.
Answer: Healthy negative ions are released by the ion emitter brush from Staywell™ (i.e., the black brush located on top of the unit). You may feel the ions tickling your lips if you put the ion emitter brush in close proximity to them. Additionally, an LED on the front of the device softly lights (blinks) while Staywell™ is creating ions.
Answer: Yes. Since smoke particles are so minute and make an excellent test particle, we actually test the Staywell™ with smoke in test facilities. Smoke reduction with Staywell™ is highly efficient.
You can see the smoke removal test on our website and YouTube channel. You can also put this to the test by
1. Injecting smoke into the transparent container
2. Turn on the device and place it inside the smoke-filled container.
3. The smoke will begin to dissipate.
4. In a few seconds (depending on the size of the container and the smoke), the smoke will be removed completely.
Answer: No, Staywell™ is completely quiet.
Staywell™ is not a room air purifier; it is a personal air purifier.
Staywell™ Air Necklace is intended to purify the air around your head—a 3-foot sphere is a suitable starting point.
Staywell™ Wristband is 5X more powerful than Air Necklace and intended to purify the air around you —a 10-foot sphere is a suitable starting point.
We do not suggest that newborns wear Staywell™. There is no danger from using Staywell™; in fact, it will keep the air cleaner for the newborn; the danger comes from the infant placing the Staywell™ unit or lanyard in their mouth, creating a choking hazard. It is totally safe to use Staywell™ around an infant (for example, if you wear it when your baby is close by) as long as the choking risk is recognised and addressed properly. The negative ions released by Staywell™ are harmless to infants and merely serve to keep the air cleaner.
Answer: Staywell™ has an all-day run time due to its energy-saving technology. Both Staywell™ versions have a run time of more than 20 hours.
Answer: Yes. Staywell™ has no moving components and requires very little power, making it both safe and inexpensive to leave on for extended periods of time.
Answer: No. Staywell™ complies with FCC laws about hazardous interference with radio communications, so you may use it with your computer, music players, and other devices without experiencing any strange interference issues.
Staywell™ Wearable Air Purifier (Air Necklace) SKU #190
A: No. Third-party labs have tested and validated this air purifier equipment, demonstrating that the ozone content is less than 0.0014 ppm (0.003 mg/m3) when the air purifier is functioning. When compared to the safety standard of air cleaning solutions, 0.0014 ppm is just 2.8% of the 0.05 ppm limit.
Staywell™ Wearable Air Purifier (Wristband/Air Necklace) SKU #191
A: third-party lab thoroughly analysed the ozone density, yielding an outstanding result of 0.091 mg/m3 (90.043 ppm), which is lower than the limit of the air cleaning products safety standard. (0.05ppm).
Nature produces negative ions as a result of interactions between water, air, sunshine, and the planet's natural radiation. The greatest concentrations of negatively charged ions may be found in the natural world, especially near flowing water or right after a storm.
The ioniser produces negative ions that hunt for positively charged particles, including smoke, chemical vapours, pollen, mould, bacteria, dander, dust, and other allergies. The bonding of the positive and negative ions makes them too heavy to float and prevents them from affecting the air quality of their surroundings.
Negative ion levels in the air are often substantially lower in urban regions than in rural ones.
In many hospitals in Europe and Russia, ionisation is required.
When Good Housekeeping Magazine's engineers tested an ioniser using a smoke test in March 1999, they discovered that it effectively cleaned out the smoke in a tank.
According to recent research by the U.S. Department of Agriculture, ionising a room reduced airborne microorganisms and dust by 95%. (Since many of the pollutants found in the air reside on floating dust particles).
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