Using supplemental oxygen
when exposed to poor air quality can help you
breathe easier from:
Smoke inhalation from forest fires
Exposure to workplace dust, smoke, and chemicals
oxygen is supplemental canned oxygen that
is 95% pure oxygen (the air we breathe is 21% oxygen).
It is all-natural and safe. Each portable oxygen can is
32 ounces and contains approximately 12 liters (volume)
of 95% pure oxygen. Our product consists of up to 250
Click here to view oxygen analysis report for
oxygen from independent third party.
Stock up and keep
oxygen on hand with our
https://www.airnow.gov to view real time
updates of the air quality in your city.
American Lung Association, here are some key
facts about secondhand smoke:
Secondhand smoke is a serious health hazard causing
more than 41,000 deaths per year. It can cause or
make worse a wide range of damaging health effects
in children and adults, including lung cancer,
respiratory infections and asthma.
Secondhand smoke contains hundreds of chemicals
known to be toxic or carcinogenic, including
formaldehyde, benzene, vinyl chloride, arsenic
ammonia and hydrogen cyanide. There is no risk-free
level of exposure to secondhand smoke and even
short-term exposure potentially can increase the
risk of heart attacks.
in the restaurant, bar and casino industries in
particular are exposed to the greatest levels of
High Pollution Areas
American Lung Association, more than half of the
U.S. population lives in places with dangerous
levels of ozone or particle pollution.
highest polluted cities in the USA are in cities
located in California, New York, New Jersey,
Arizona, Colorado, Nevada, Texas, Pennsylvania, New
Mexico, Oklahoma, Michigan, Illinois, Ohio,
Connecticut, Indiana, West Virginia, Utah, Missouri,
Kentucky, Wisconsin, Alabama, Alaska, Arkansas,
Utah, Idaho, Montana, Maryland, Oregon and Delaware.
See full report
Air pollution is a mixture of solid particles and
gases in the air. There are 2 different types of
pollution's in the air that we breathe: ground level
ozone and particle pollution. Ground level ozone
pollution is formed when pollutants emitted by
automobiles, power plants and other chemicals in the
air combine and react chemically to
nitrogen oxides, and volatile organic compounds in
the presence of
Ozone pollution does not stay in one place as winds
can carry it far away.
Particle pollution is a mixture
of very tiny solid and liquid particles that are in
the air we breathe. Examples of sources of particle
pollution include dust from roads, farms, dry
riverbeds, construction sites, and mines. Smoke from
wood stoves and forest fires and emissions from
power plants, industrial facilities, cars and
Once inhaled, these particles can affect the heart
and lungs and cause serious health effects.
To learn more about
ground level ozone and particle pollution, read
these articles from the American Lung Association.
Smoke Inhalation from
National Geographic, on average more than
100,000 wildfires, also called wildland fires or
forest fires, clear 4 million to 5 million acres
(1.6 million to 2 million hectares) of land in the
U.S. every year. In recent years, wildfires have
burned up to 9 million acres (3.6 million hectares)
of land. A wildfire moves at speeds of up to 14
miles an hour (23 kilometers an hour), consuming
everything (trees, brush, homes, even humans) in its
from forest fires can travel for a few hundred miles
in the right weather conditions. Exposure to these
small particles can make it harder to breathe or
cause sore eyes, tears, coughing, runny nose and
also make existing heart and lung conditions worse.
To learn more about smoke inhalation from forest
refer to this article from the
Exposure to Workplace Dust and
Exposure to dust and chemicals in the workplace can
make you cough, wheeze and can damage your health.
Hazardous dust in the workplace includes sprays,
mists, smoke, fumes, bulk chemicals, pesticides,
vegetable dust (wood, flour, cotton and tea, and
pollen), molds and spores, and asbestos.