Adding more moisture to criticall humid air will lead to apparent problems with mold and mildew
I had a head chilly yearly as a child, especially when I was in school while in flu season and surrounded by sick children who don’t cover their faces or noses when they cough or sneeze. My mother would send myself and others to school with hand sanitizer, however I’m not sure how often I undoubtedly used it. I hated getting sick too, even if it meant I could miss school from time to time. And since I had asthma, getting sick would take myself and others off our feet faster and longer than it would for most kids our age. The worst thing was having our friends come down the street to play street hockey with myself and others without realizing that I was sick inside and couldn’t come out to play. Since all of us consistently lived in a cold, northern weather conditions, the Fall and Wintertide seasons are exceptionally dry. Dry is superb for preventing mold and microbial growth indoors, however it can lead to extreme physical discomfort. Some people report abnormally dry skin, dry eyes, sinus pain, etc. I’ll even get a headache as a secondary reaction from our initial symptoms. My mom consistently ran a humidifier for myself and others whenever I was house sick to help with the symptoms. But I’ve l received since then that you should be careful using these devices in weather conditionss where ambient humidity is over 60% outside. Adding more moisture to criticall humid air will lead to apparent problems with mold and mildew. If it’s the Wintertide and humidity is below 40%, then using a humidifier is a superb way to have more comfortable indoor air than you would have otherwise.