Office Furniture
What is this building doing to keep you safe?
We know that 74% of employees cite air quality as their main concern about returning to the office, and that 70% of COVID-19 transmission occurs via airborne vectors. That’s why we’ve partnered with WYND to integrate sustainable wellness solutions into this building.
 
We’re committed to providing a healthy environment where employees feel safe and confident about returning to work.
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Which WYND products are being used in this building?
The AI-powered WYND Halo air quality monitor and medical-grade WYND Max air purifier enable healthy spaces by increasing the safety, comfort, and performance of our building inhabitants.
WYND Halo

Monitors 16+ health, safety, and comfort metrics

WYND Max

Purifies 1,200 square feet of space in just 30 minutes

Proprietary triple-layer HEPA filtration kills germs and removes harmful particulates

WYND continuously monitors Indoor Air Quality (IAQ) in this space to ensure the air is always at the highest health and wellness standard. 
The four real-time metrics on the building summary dashboard include the WYND Score, particulate matter, volatile organic compounds, and carbon dioxide. Optimal ranges are based on standards from EPA, ASHRAE, and OSHA.
What is the WYND Score?
The WYND Score for the Halo is calculated through an algorithm that combines data from all of the Halo's sensors with added emphasis on the particulate matter (PM) sensors.

The Halo is the most comprehensive monitor available featuring 10 different physical sensors. These sensors measure PM 1.0, PM 2.5, PM 4, PM 10, CO2, VOCs, Temperature, Humidity, Light (lux), and Noise (decibel).

The Halo also includes four digital sensors via our proprietary Air ID technology including Dust/Dander, Pollen, Smoke, and Smog. Air ID takes data from all the sensors on the Halo as well as contextual information to determine what exactly could be polluting your air.
What is particulate matter?
Particulate matter (PM) is a mixture of solid particles and liquid droplets found in the air. Some particles, such as dust, dirt, soot, or smoke, are large or dark enough to be seen with the naked eye. Others are so small they can only be detected using an electron microscope.
 
Particulate matter contains microscopic solids or liquid droplets that are so small that they can be inhaled and cause serious health problems. Particles less than 10 micrometers in diameter (PM10) can get deep into your lungs and even get your bloodstream. Studies have shown that prolonged exposure to particulates 2.5 microns or smaller (PM2.5) pose the biggest threats to our overall health.