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Alan Wake
101 Marcus Avenue
Lake Success, NY 11042

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New York, NY, United States

HSE Expert Erik Pitoniak Announces Opinions on Air Quality
Erik Pitoniak recently provided a great deal of valuable information relating to air quality and the concerns that the public may have on the subject. Pitoniak, an environmental engineer, provided some insight and advice in dealing with air quality issues.

New York, NY -- Oct 01, 2014 / (http://www.myprgenie.com) -- Erik Pitoniak, an environmental engineer specializing in health, safety, and environment (HSE), recently provided a wealth of important information regarding the latest developments in air quality, addressing some of the more common concerns that are often brought to light. While there are many valid concerns regarding air quality issues, there are still a number of misconceptions that require further clarification. According to Pitoniak, there are many behaviors and events that result in air quality issues, though not all are issues related to human behavior.

Hazardous air pollutants, defined by the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) as “pollutants that are known or suspected to cause cancer or other serious health effects,” are a major concern to not only government agencies, but to the general public as well. Some of the more commonly known air pollutants include benzene, a pollutant found in gasoline, and methylene chloride, which is often used as a paint remover. In addition to these pollutants, other commonly known pollutants include asbestos, dioxin and toluene, along with metals that include cadmium, chromium, lead and mercury.

“There are serious concerns with regard to exposure, though it must be at a certain concentration and duration in order to increase the risk of suffering from adverse health issues,” said Pitoniak. “While there are many agencies that are working to lessen the exposure of these pollutants, there are also ways for individuals to take a proactive approach to reduce their own risk of exposure.”

Pitoniak went on to note that while the majority of air pollutants are generated by sources that would be considered “human-made,” there are also a number of air pollutants that are the result of natural sources. Forest fires and volcanic eruptions are two such examples that can result in a reduced air quality. Regardless of the source, Pitoniak made it clear that avoiding contaminated air is often the best course of action if there is a concern with regard to developing health issues.

“There are a number of ways that people can become more informed about the air pollutants that may directly affect them, which is an important step in protecting against any potential ill-effects,” said Pitoniak. “Two resources that can be particularly helpful are the National Air Toxics Assessment and the Toxic Release Inventory. Both of these resources provide a great deal of valuable information about a specified area.”

About Erik Pitoniak
Erik Pitoniak is a professional who frequently offers commentary or health, safety and the environment.

Contact: Erik Pitoniak, erik@erikpitoniak.com, 0

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