AchooAllergy.com Blog
Posted by kevvyg on Wednesday, January 28, 2015
If you grew up with a mom like mine, you probably heard this quite a bit while growing up. "Put your coat on or you'll catch a cold!" If not that specific phrase, you can insert whatever article of clothing you would like, but you catch my drift. While the notion that colder temperatures can lead to a cold has been conventional wisdom for far longer than I've been around, there's actually never been much science to prove this. That is, until recently.

In January, the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences published a study by researchers in Tokyo that tried to pin down just that. Do colder temperatures cause a cold? No. However, this latest study does seem to suggest that colder temperatures do make us more susceptible to certain viruses.

Rat Nose Cells - Testing If Cold Can Cause ColdsIn the past we've discussed how colder temperatures can affect your nose, mainly with regard to changes in mucus production and motility when the temperature dips. This latest research also focuses on the nose, or rather cells from the noses... of rats. Ratatouille these rats are not. No, these cells were exposed to a modified rhinovirus to see how they reacted in changing temperatures.

Normally, the cells exposed to the virus would send out warning signals to uninfected cells around them. In response to this, uninfected cells essentially heed the warning and prepare the defenses, and by employing antiviral proteins they are better able to destroy the rhinovirus. As the temperature goes down the observed defenses employed by the uninfected cells weren't as robust. This resulted in more of the cells being infected and an overall less effective defense against the virus.

Could Keeping Your Nose Warm Keep You Healthy?While this research does begin to explain why we catch colds more often when the temperature is actually lower, it's important to remember that this wasn't tested on live creatures in real world conditions, and under those circumstances, things may be different. Still, temperatures in the nasal cavity can often lower than our core body temperature. This research demonstrates a fairly clear link between lower temperatures and suppressed antiviral response from cells, thus making them more susceptible to viruses replicating and causing an illness.

While this is all very interesting, it doesn't provide much by way or ways to help prevent catching a cold. For those who already wear a cold weather mask (to reduce the chances of a cold weather-induced asthma attack), you may also be helping to prevent a cold - by keeping the temperature in and around your nose and nasal passages warm!

To read the full abstract.

Author: K. Gilmore

Posted by R. Power on Monday, January 19, 2015
While New Year's resolutions have always been mostly health oriented, I've noticed a rising trend in detox cleanses every year. Naturopathic doctor, Dr. Linda Page, claims, "It's a way to recharge, rejuvenate, and renew". The process of a detox cleanse involves avoiding processed foods and substances that contribute to stress and toxin build up, while consuming unprocessed whole foods and taking supplements and probiotics to enhance the body's natural detoxification. This is year, I've decided to join the trend.

Spinach - Often a Staple of Detox Cleanses This seems like a simple and pretty straight forward concept, but if you've been spending most of your time eating out of a bag or at a restaurant, it's going to be a significant change. One upside to cleanses is that they don't have to last that long. It's easy to find a cleanse for just the weekend, but it's also just as easy to find a 10 day or even 30 day cleanse. With kits available at places like natural food stores, GNC, and online, a detox is pretty easy to do. If you want to be even more hands on, do a simple internet search, find a plan online and shop for the ingredients yourself. Regardless of which route you take, the goal is the same. Simplify what you're putting into your body help cleanse out some of the nastier elements that can accumulate with eating a diet high in processed foods.

A couple years ago I did a three day detox cleanse with some friends and I loved it! I felt more grounded, had a little spring in my step, and felt a lot lighter (as you might expect from three days of large nutrient-dense smoothies!). We did the cleanse to remove any toxins that had accumulated from poor living and eating habits. At the time, I was working at a family style restaurant where we had the BEST mashed potatoes and fried chicken in town... needless to say, that was the heaviest point of my post college life. It was a good kick start to a new year of healthier eating and living habits, which have improved since then!

Whole Foods and Fresh Fruit - Always a Great Idea!It's worth noting that there is a bit of a difference between a detox cleanse and a detox diet. The point of the cleanse is what I've mentioned above - a way to cleanse the body and to act as the start to healthier eating and living habits. It's a start, a beginning, and not necessarily the only means to the goal of eating better and living healthier. On the other hand, a detox diet is, well, a diet. The goal of any diet is to lose weight or shed inches, and while a detox diet can help you lose weight, you almost always gain every ounce of it back. When eating habits return, so do the pounds.

Fried food and fast food aren't the only processed foods to avoid: canned food, diary (all but raw milk), juices, cereals and breads, deli meat, frozen/pre-made meals, and any food with additives and preservatives, all fall under the "processed food umbrella". That seems to be about every other thing in the grocery store! But you can find whole foods if you look hard enough and/or refer to the maps of the grocery, often hung next to the shopping carts.

Colorful SmoothieSo this month my friend and I are going to start a cleanse together and kick off the new year with a new energy! As of now, we are still looking for the right cleanse, one that suits our lifestyles, work schedules, and overall taste (hopefully avoiding another tough-to-swallow detox smoothie made with celery stalks, green apples and lemon juice).

I will be keeping you updated on our cleanse, what we are drinking and eating, and if it works out. Who knows, maybe it'll be a monthly occurrence! Only time will tell how consistent we can make this resolution, and turn it into a lifestyle change.

Author: R. Power

Posted by kevvyg on Friday, January 16, 2015
Price Increase Coming Soon - AirPura Air Purifiers AirPura HEPA Air Purifiers - Get Custom Filtration Before Prices Go UpOne way you always know it's January around here is that manufacturers send out all of their updated pricing for the year. Some are better than others about letting people know about a price increase, and one brand that this going up at the end of January is AirPura.

While AirPura has been around for nearly ten years, it was just last year we began offering these durable air purifiers. In a relatively short period of time, they've quickly filled a niche with customers looking for an very quiet but extremely powerful air purifier. Now, until February 1, is your last chance to take advantage of current pricing before the increase. But why have these HEPA air purifiers become popular so quickly?

The answer to that is summed up in three easy points. First, they're effective. Most come with a thick two inch carbon filter as well as a HEPA filter and prefilter. The system is sealed via a series of felt gaskets, and the carbon is customizable. Need UV? That's an option. How about photocatalytic oxidation for VOC removal? That's an option too! From particle allergens like pollen, dust, and dander to chemical vapors and fumes, like smoke, exhaust, and VOCs, there's an AirPura built to meet your filtration needs.

Second, they're durable. From top to bottom, the AirPura is built for the long haul. Steel, powder coated construction is standard with each machine. Even the filters have steel end caps! While this does add some weight, it dramatically reduces the chances of off gassing, which is more common with plastic housing and filter frames.

Lastly, they're exceptionally quiet. On the lowest setting, the fan is quiet enough that it won't disturb even light sleepers. If you want to get the most out of this unit, turn the fan speed to its highest setting. While the noise level will go way up, the fan and coverage area is the largest of any residential air purifier. So whether you need the quiet operation at night, or robust coverage during the day, an AirPura offers both in one package.

Prices are going up 5-10% on all models, so if you were considering an AirPura, time is quickly running out. Use promo code "SNOW14" and take 10% off your order of any AirPura air purifier and get free ground shipping!

Shop AirPura Air Purifiers

Author: K. Gilmore

Posted by kevvyg on Monday, January 12, 2015
As many of you who have shopped or browsed our site have seen, there's a section on each product page where we field your specific questions about products. All are answered and many posted back to the website to help others. One question that has popped up several times in the last two weeks is about air exchanges per hour (ACH) and coverage area. I'll go over it a bit here, and if you want more detailed information, provide a link to a more in depth piece about ACH, below.

Two readers astutely pointed out a discrepancy between what Austin Air states as their coverage area for the HealthMate air purifier and what we state. Austin lists the HealthMate with 1500 sq. ft. of coverage, while we say it covers 750 sq. ft. Who's correct? Technically, both.

Coverage Area for an Air Purifier Can Actually VaryCoverage area is determined by a couple things. First, how powerful the fan is. The more powerful the fan, the larger volume of air it can move and ultimately clean. The second is how you actually define coverage. Air purifiers aren't like paint. With paint you're going to get about x number of sq. ft. out of each can. This number can vary a little depending on how heavy you apply, but generally, if four people paint with the same bucket, they're going to get pretty similar coverage areas. With an air purifier, the coverage not only describes how large of a room/space it will operate in but also sheds some light on how well it will actually clean in that size of space.

Understanding Air Exchanges per HourIt's wise to remember how an air purifier works. Air moves through the filters, pulled in by the fan, and once cleaned, it's pushed back into the room. This process happens over and over, and for good reason. Air is constantly being polluted with indoor and outdoor allergens and particles. The ACH is the measure of how often an air purifier can cycle through the entire volume of air in any space, and this is linked to how powerful the fan is. If you have a very powerful fan and the air purifier is operating in a small room, it's going to have the ability to cycle through all the air in that room many times per hour. If you take that same air purifier and place it in a large cavernous room, it may only be able to cycle through that volume of air once or twice per hour.

So in large part, coverage area depends on how many air exchanges per hour you want to target. What Is the Actual Coverage Area for an Austin HealthMate Air PurifierWe generally recommend a minimum of four ACH per hour, and that's true for every air purifier we sell. That's the minimum though, and if possible, we recommend getting to six per hour. Air purifier manufacturers vary when it comes to ACH. Some rate the coverage of their machines based on 5 or 4 ACH and some, like Austin, base it on 2 ACH. This means, that Austin Air Purifiers will appear to have very large coverage areas, when it reality if your goal is to filter all the air in your room at least 4 times per hour, then the space can be no bigger than 750 sq. ft. If someone else only needs light filtration, say 2 ACH, over a larger area, then perhaps the Austin HealthMate is perfect for a 1500 sq. ft. area.

As you can see, coverage and ACH are closely linked, and as I've shown here, when it comes to who's right - Austin or us? Both.

For more information on how to calculate air exchanges per hour or visit our highly informative Air Purifier Buying Guide for all the info you need to make the most informed choice about which HEPA air purifier is right for you.

Author: K. Gilmore

Posted by kevvyg on Friday, January 09, 2015
In the rush of the holiday season, you, like me, may have missed an interesting story about bed bugs. I don't blame you though. Bed bugs are repulsive little beasts. If you thought the idea of millions of microscopic dust mites feeding on your dead skins cells inside your mattress and pillow was gross, then the notion of tiny, visible, insects that come out at night to suck your blood is something straight out of B-movie horror flick (something probably not as good as Evil Dead but likely much better than The Night of Lepus). So what's the new research all about, and why are these creatures still a thing anyways? Time for a quick history lesson and then, some science!

Four Modern Ways to Kill Bed Bugs and Two Ways NOT To Kill Dust MitesBed bugs were common in the U.S. during the early part of the 1900s. If you were alive during the 1930s, you likely had bed bugs in your home. By the middle of the century, bed bugs had largely been eradicated with the use of pesticides. This had its own set of problems as later research showed that many of the chemical pesticides used were extremely toxic. After decades of relative calm, bed bugs made a huge comeback in the early 2000s. With old pesticides now banned, pest control companies and individuals have struggled to eradicate them. Newer chemicals aren't quite as effective as in the past, so often people rely upon washing what can be washed, throwing away what can't, covering their mattress with bed bug proof covers, using extreme heat, and chemicals to corral and kill these tiny pests.

One specific line of research aimed to combat bed bugs has focused on pheromones and how bed bugs communicate. While scientists have had some idea, they hadn't been able to pin down what specific chemicals play a role or the exact role they play. In the past researchers have found that specific compounds they have tried to use as repellents or attractants would work in the laboratory but fail miserably in realistic test applications.

And while the thought of sleeping with tiny little vampire insects who come out at night while you sleep to bite you and feast on your yummy blood repulses pretty much anyone with a heartbeat, researcher Regine Gries bravely offered herself up in the name of science. For nearly five years, she allowed thousands of bed bugs to make a meal from her arms. A Bed Bug Who Certainly Hasn't Missed Any Meals (To this I say, "Nope, nope, nope, nope") Unlike others, Gries reaction is relatively benign when bitten. While most suffer itching, swelling, and a rash, Gries only develops a slight rash from the bites. So after five years and 180,000 bed bug bites, what have they found? A lot, actually.

In all, researchers discovered five components to the pheromone attractant that bed bugs emit. They also found one compound, histamine that acts as a repellent. So what does all this mean? With additional testing, this information could be used to create pheromone based traps, repelling bed bugs away from certain areas of a room and attracting them with pheromones to traps. Unlike expensive and toxic pesticides, this type of treatment would lack the cost and harmful side effects.

While a consumer-based solution is still some time away, it would appear that researchers are on a track that could keep bed bugs at bay in a much safer way than in the past. And thank a scientist! I'm know I'm not volunteering to be a walking buffet for bed bugs. How about you?

To read the abstract of the research report or to read the press release regarding bed bugs and pheromones.

Author: K. Gilmore

Tags: Bedbugs
Posted by kevvyg on Friday, January 09, 2015
Extreme Temperatures Spells Trouble For Those With AsthmaThe last few days have been like a sucker punch to much of the country. Extreme cold, and in some places heavy snow, have ushered in the new year in a way most of us would rather just forget. In addition to concern over the colder temperatures, the dropping mercury presents some specific challenges for people with asthma. Go outside, and the cold, dry air can often trigger an asthma attack. Stay indoors and increase exposure to indoor allergens, which are generally more pervasive during the cold months as most homes have little chance to air out when it's freezing. And when simply going outside can trigger an asthma attack, it all but rules out trying to exercise outdoors. So what options do you have? Here are a few tips to help reduce your chances of an asthma attack during these frigid days.
  • Dress Appropriately - Few things will cause you more problems than not dressing appropriately. Dressing Appropriately Is a MustIn addition to simply being uncomfortable, extreme cold temperatures can lead things like frostbite and hypothermia. Granted, these are extremes, but when a stiff breeze drives the wind chill well below zero, these become real concerns.

  • Wear a Mask - Whether going for a stroll or trying to exercise outdoors, breathing in cold, dry air is an almost instant trigger for asthma. The cold air coupled with the extreme dryness of cold air can be mitigated with a quality cold weather mask. Masks trap heat and moisture as you exhale, which means as you inhale, some of this trapped heat and moisture warms and humidifies the air you breathe in. Simple but effective, a cold weather mask can make all the difference when outdoors during the winter.

  • Remember Your Medication - Many people with asthma take a daily preventative, and during cold weather, it becomes even more paramount to maintain this regimen. Additionally, rescue inhalers should always be on hand, particularly if you are exercising. Being cooped up indoors is often not much better, but by maintaining your medication and cleaning the home regularly to remove allergens, you can reduce reactions.

  • Maintain Proper Indoor Humidity - If you've spent time outdoors in freezing temperatures, few things refresh you and help you clear out your airways better than a hot shower. Why? Returning Moisture To the Air You Breathe Is Critical in Preventing Asthma AttacksThe warmth and the humidity soothe dried airways and help loosen mucus that has cooled and settled in your airways. Beyond a warm shower, maintaining proper indoor humidity levels can keep your home comfortable and eliminate dry air that aggravates asthma, and the easiest way to accomplish this is with a room humidifier. They come in a variety of styles and sizes and offer warm or cool mist to restore moisture and soothe airways.

While none of these things can fully prevent an asthma attack. They all can greatly reduce the risk of triggering an attack during these cold months. For more information as to why your nose runs more in cold weather, check out our recent post.

Author: KevvyG

Posted by kevvyg on Friday, January 02, 2015
New Year's, Cedar Allergies, and Resolutions A new year is a fresh start, a clean slate, so why didn't old problems get the memo? For many, the new year kicks off a new struggle with allergies. The colder temperatures usually drive plants into dormancy, and pollen production in most species grinds to a halt, but as with every trend, rule, or pattern, there's always an exception. Winter's allergy exception is cedar or juniper pollen, and now is the time when these trees often begin to rain misery down upon the American Southwest.

We've discussed cedar allergies in the past, and like in years past there are a couple simple things you can do to help reduce exposure. A high quality allergy mask is a simple but effective way to reduce allergens while outdoors. Indoors, replacing your HVAC filter or air purifier filter are also an excellent ideas. The Respro Techno and Sportsta Masks are Now Available in XL SizesFor those with masks, now might be a good time to pick up a couple replacement filters, and if you have any specific questions about masks, feel free to drop us a line via the Customer Question section of any product page on our site.

Beyond cedar, many of us are recovering from New Year's Eve. From enjoying yourself a little too much or simply staying up too late, New Year's offers a variety of ways to leave us feeling a little less than prepared to tackle all those New Year's resolutions. Speaking of resolutions, did you make any this year?

There are millions of resolutions made each year. Lose weight, quit smoking, eat better, spend less time working and more with family, floss more than once a week, and fix that loose tile that you keep stubbing your toe on are all one someone's list. Personally, I've never been real big on resolutions. To date, I've made one, and I kept it. It was three years ago, and my resolution was to eat more chocolate. I'm an adult and since we only get one go round on the ferris wheel of life, I personally see little point in not enjoying it. Besides, resolutions seem too much like self-punishment or some form of masochism. When I see or hear about these types of resolutions, I think, "nope, nope, nope."

So in that year, I purchased nearly four dozen bags of Dove chocolates, you know, the little individually wrapped pieces with personalized messages. In total, it was roughly 42 POUNDS of chocolate, and I enjoyed every one of those bite sized treats. That same year, I lost around 45 pounds. Granted, chocolate wasn't necessarily my key to dropping weight, but my point is this. At the time in every year when people resolve to better themselves, their health, and their lives, it's important to remember we're not robots. Change isn't particularly easy for many of us, and kicking bad habits is often a long difficult process. None of these things though should feel as if we're punishing ourselves. Goals should be made with end result in mind, but it's almost as important to reward yourself along the way. Habits don't become habit overnight, and that's true for both the good and bad ones.

On behalf of everyone here at AchooAllergy.com, I'd like to wish you a Happy New Year and the best of luck in of your resolutions!

Author: KevvyG

Wishing You a Happy New Year in 2015 From the Team @ AchooAllergy.com

Posted by kevvyg on Tuesday, December 23, 2014
As the second of the new additions to our AirPura HEPA air purifier offering, the UV600 places the focus of filtration on microbes, bacteria, and viruses. With flu season in full force, the time is right to take a look at this well rounded, antimicrobial air purifier.

The New AirPura UV600 Air PurifierWhen it comes to microbes, there are really only two options in terms of neutralizing them - antimicrobial treatments and UV light. Antimicrobial treatments act the same as hand sanitizers, often a blend of agents that kill microbes that pass through the HEPA filter. With the AirPura UV600, you get the other type of technology, UV-C light. UV light has long been shown to neutralize microbes. Since this phenomenon was first described in 1878, UV light has been used in a variety of applications from hospitals to deli counters. A look into how UV light works, demonstrates why it is so effective and why you find it in a broad range of industries.

The two methods in which UV light works is by either breaking molecular bonds within the microbe or physically altering the DNA. In both instances, the end result is either the destruction of organism or an alteration of the DNA to the point where the microbe cannot replicate. In either case, the end result is the effective neutralization of viruses, bacteria, and other germs.

There are also two factors that can shape the effectiveness of UV light - exposure time and wavelength. Exposure time is key to killing microbes. UV light can be strong and of the right wavelength, but if the exposure time is too brief, it may take multiple passes to effectively kill the microbe. Wavelength also effects the efficacy, with 254 nanometers being the wavelength of UV light ideal for neutralizing microbes. UV Lamp Neutralizes Bacteria, Viruses, and GermsWith the AirPura UV600, the bulb is placed in the center of the filtration chamber, allowing it to effect all microbes that are ensnared in layer of filtration of nearest to it, the HEPA filter. Additionally, the lamp is a UV-C lamp that produces the wavelength necessary to kill microbes.

In addition, to the UV bulb, the AirPura UV600 air purifier has the staples that make AirPura a solid choice for broad removal of pollutants and irritants in your home. A large particle preflight traps visible particles and helps to keep the other layers of filtration clean. After passing through this, the air travels through a 2" thick carbon filter that adsorbs chemicals, odors, and smoke. As the last two phases, a medical grade HEPA air purifier removes you particle allergens like dander, dust, mold spores, and pollen before the UV light neutralizes microbes. All four layers of filtration are enclosed in a durable steel shell, and for those concerned with noise, the AirPura offers the quietest operation on the lowest fan speed, nearly silent. Like the other models in the AirPura line, the UV600 offers simple operation and the best coverage area of any residential air purifier available.

In all, the UV600 offers comprehensive filtration ideal for those coping with a variety of irritants and anyone looking to reduce microbes in the home or office. To see the full line of AirPura home air purifiers.

Author: K. Gilmore

Posted by kevvyg on Wednesday, December 17, 2014
Yes, I know what you're thinking. How could an air purifier be anything like a night club? When you think about some of the different layers of filtration, you have some of the usual suspects that you may find at any trendy club.

The Heavy Lifting - A HEPA Filter Prevents The Majority of Particles From Passing Through Let's start at the door. The first person you often see if someone checking IDs. This person also turns away people who aren't dressed appropriately or anyone who seems like they might cause problems once inside. This character is a lot like your HEPA filter. Pollen, dander, dust, and other D-list celebrities (Note to Bruce Campbell - You're in!) aren't allowed to pass, and for people with allergies or asthma, they represent potential troublemakers. The HEPA filter refuses to allow 99.97% of all particles 0.3 microns or larger to pass.

A certain group of troublemakers get by the HEPA filter. They dress the part and for them, the HEPA filter makes an exception. This group includes things like smoke, fragrance, chemical vapors, and exhaust emissions. Fortunate for you though, you have a friend on the inside - activated carbon.

The Friendly Filter - Activated Carbon Is Attracted to and Binds with VOCs, Smoke, and Odor MoleculesActivated carbon is the equivalent of a social butterfly. He's hip. He's cool, and he REALLY enjoys giving out free hugs. While smoke, chemical vapors and others may get by the HEPA filter, activated carbon seeks these characters out, and once he finds them, it's time for a hug! Like long lost pals, molecules bind with activated carbon in a warm, permanent embrace. Because of the molecular composition of activated carbon, substances are naturally attracted to him, but there are still some things that can slip by the embrace of even activated carbon. This is where a blended carbon filter comes in.

Friends of activated carbon can vary, but all help him do his job better. Some friends, like zeolite will attract and soak up chemicals. The Enforcer - Substances Like Potassium Iodide Oxidize VOCs, Breaking Them Down Into Smaller, Inert CompoundsOthers play a slightly different role. Substances like potassium permangante, potassium iodide, magnesium dioxide, or copper oxide act in one of two ways. They either seek out some of the bad apples that slip by activated carbon and bind to them, or they play the role of the "mean girl". Particularly harmful compounds like dioxins and hydrocarbon pollution are literally broken apart into smaller, inert components via the process of oxidation. So in this way, they broaden carbons ability to remove reaction causing compounds.

So, yes, your air purifier is actually like a night club, and some of the best filter out a wide range of bad apples and prevent them from causing you problems. Knowing what triggers your reactions and matching it to the right filter media is the winning combination when it comes to controlling asthma, allergies, and chemical sensitivities.Want to see our top pick for best air purifiers for allergies and asthma or our top MCS and VOC air purifiers? Or click here to see a picture of my dog in a Santa hat (he is NOT amused).

Author: K. Gilmore

Posted by kevvyg on Thursday, December 11, 2014
Since we first introduced them this spring, the AirPura line of HEPA air purifiers has been steadily climbing in popularity. With the largest coverage area of any residential air purifier, the quietest operation, and a simplistic yet highly effective design, it's no wonder why these models have been garnering the attention of anyone wanting to improve their indoor air quality. There has been a good deal of interest in some of the other models that AirPura makes, and in response to this, we're expanding our offering! As the first expanded model, we're taking the C600, which is great for The New AirPura C600DLX VOC Air Purifierremoval of things like smoke from fires and tobacco as well as odors and fragrances, and now offering the C600DLX air purifier.

What's the difference between the C600 and C600DLX? In reality, they are much more alike than different. Both have the staple features of an AirPura, including quiet operation, the largest coverage area, superior airflow, separate filters, simple operation, steel construction, and a sealed system. Throughout both machines, there is very little plastic or adhesive, and the gaskets are felt instead of rubber or foam. These things reduce the potential for off-gassing, which is particularly important for people with chemical sensitivities.

The AirPura C600DLX air purifier targets the VOCs from common sources like these.The primary difference between these two models is in the carbon filter. While both use 26 lbs. of granular, activated carbon, created from a coconut shell base, the C600DLX employs a blend of carbon. Very similar to the VOCARB blend that you'll find in a competing brand, the AirPura C600DLX carbon blend is designed to capture a broader range of chemical vapors, making it uniquely suited for a VOC filtration. So while the standard C600 is great for most residential applications, for situations dealing with heavy concentrations of VOC from industrial pollution, exhaust emissions, or large areas of newly painted walls or newly finished floors, the C600DLX is an excellent alternative. Perhaps the best part about these two models - the filters are interchangeable. If you have a C600 and want better VOC filtration, simply purchase the C600DLX replacement filter when your current filter is all used up, and you've turned your C600 into the C600DLX.

The C600DLX is the first in a few models that you can expect to see added to the line in the coming week. For more information on the C600DLX air purifier or to see all AirPura models.

Author: KevvyG

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