A chirp for a healthier home office.

Work-from-home can be fantastic for work-life balance. But it also poses challenges with regulating healthy indoor climate for long hours of focussed work and concentration. The AirBird with its highly sensitive sensors can alert you as the air quality begins to fall, gently nudging you to take action.

We spend 90% of our time indoors in developed countries – and in some societies and situations, this can be higher. From the homes we live in, to the offices or schools we spend our day in activities are done indoors.

The AirBird is easy to move around as it has no cables. Just place it on your table and get started. It is really that simple!
And a bonus, the AirBird’s cool design looks just perfect no matter what your decor is!

The indoor environment (air quality, temperature, humidity) in large office buildings is highly regulated by law. We don’t often realise how complex this system is – it is often hidden away from plain sight in the basement of large buildings.

Indoor air needs continuous flow and exchange with fresh air. The easiest way to ensure this in many spaces is to ventilate adequate and in a timely manner.

Our homes on the other hand are quite unregulated. We often rely on natural ventilation. To keep noise out, we often close windows, putting ourselves in a sealed box.. As we breathe, the CO2 levels begin to rise in the room and the air quality can quickly deteriorate here. When we are at our work desk for hours, we are often unaware of this. But thankfully, the AirBird can be diligent at letting you know that it is time to take action.

The AirBird is as easy as Place-and-Play! No wires, no cable. And durable long lasting batteries means you can take the AirBird around with you.

Studies suggest that improving CO2 concentrations can enhance the performance of office workers, make learning more effective for children at school, improve sleep, and decrease the risk of asthma and allergies. The challenge lies in that most people do not recognise the extent to which this impacts us. It is hard to perceive rising levels of CO2, and prolonged exposure to high levels makes us feel tired, sleepy and seriously reducing our ability to perform activities with concentration. The air in your bedroom as you sleep, living rooms or dining spaces during gatherings, classrooms during classes, meeting rooms with full occupancy etc. are everyday
instances of living with poor indoor air. You can make a change to your indoor air quality, only if you choose to go about your activities differently.