Best Air Purifiers of 2023
An air purifier can remove very small particles, such as dust, pollen, and the particulate matter in smoke. It can also tackle viruses and suspicious-smelling volatile compounds. But our current ratings of more than 140 models confirm that some are better than others. The best air purifiers can remove particles at any of its speed settings, says Misha Kollontai, who oversees air-purifier testing at Consumer Reports. And the worst, he says, will struggle, even when running at the highest speed, “accompanied by a lot of noise.”
A high-quality air purifier can come in handy if you spend a lot of time cheffing it up in the kitchen, if you have pets that shed, if you use cleaning products throughout the house, or even if your surfaces just seem to collect a considerable amount of dust. This is particularly true if you don’t or can’t open the windows to let fresh air circulate, or if the air out there isn’t the freshest to begin with, as may be the case during allergy or wildfire season.
How We Pick the Best Air Purifiers
Our engineers find that many of the models we run in our labs can ace our tests at high speed, with no problem. It’s often how much debris these machines can capture when not on full blast that’s a challenge. The best air purifiers in our ratings are capable of clearing the air even on low settings—and they do it without making a racket and at a reasonable annual cost. What’s more, they feature an intuitive design, so you don’t need a PhD in particle physics to operate them. And it’s a breeze to move them from room to room, maneuver the controls, and change filters. In March 2023, we also began folding in a brand’s owner satisfaction and reliability ratings into a model’s Overall Score. These ratings are based on Consumer Reports’ 2022 Summer Survey of 8,377 air purifiers purchased between 2012 and 2022.
How Consumer Reports Tests Air Purifiers
To test air purifiers, we inject smoke and dust particles into a sealed chamber and assess how well each model removes particles between 0. 1 and 1 micron. (Human hair has a diameter of roughly 100 microns.) Using a particle counter, we measure the change in particle concentration as the air purifier runs for 15 minutes at the highest speed, and then at a lower speed. And because these machines are designed to run day and night, we measure noise levels, in decibels, at every speed, and calculate annual operating costs for filter replacements and energy use to run the machine 24 hours a day.
We recently tested nine more models, including those from Blueair and Coway. Some performed well enough to earn a CR recommendation; two even cracked our Best of the Year list.
Here’s a closer look at the top five models, listed in alphabetical order, from our ratings. For more options, explore our comprehensive air purifier ratings, where you can read more about the 141 models we currently rate, and filter them according to your needs (including by price, brand, and weight). To learn more about how air purifiers work, check out our air purifier buying guide.
Best Air Purifier Buying Guide
Clean air is a vital part of everyday life. It affects our lungs, blood circulation, heart, and overall physical health. But it’s possible that the air inside your home is dirtier than you think. According to the Environmental Protection Agency, the concentration of certain pollutants is often two to five times higher indoors than outdoors.
The best way to improve indoor air quality is to remove the source of the problem—for instance, keeping pets away from your bedroom or disallowing smokers from setting foot indoors. Beyond that, ventilate your home with fresh, clean outdoor air by cracking open windows. If none of the above is possible (or if it’s not enough), consider room air purifiers.
Portable room air purifiers are designed to filter the air in a single room. They’re separate from whole-house air purifier systems and air filters, which are integrated into a home’s heating, ventilating, and air conditioning system and designed to clean the air in the entire house.
Think of a room air purifier as a supplemental unit, like a space heater in the context of a whole-house heating system, explains Misha Kollontai, who oversees testing of air purifiers at Consumer Reports. While your house might feel sufficiently warm, you might have a particularly drafty room with old, poorly sealed windows; placing a space heater there would make the room more comfortable. Similarly, he says, “a whole-house system will work at filtering all the air that passes through it via the HVAC system. But if you’re sitting next to a fireplace in the living room for extended periods of time, a room air purifier there may not be a bad idea.” A room air purifier may be worth it too, say, in a bedroom, if you sleep with your pet.
An air purifier removes allergens only while they’re floating in the air. Once they’ve settled to the ground (as is often the case with heavier particles, such as large pieces of dust and pollen), you’ll need a vacuum cleaner.
Studies of room air purifiers show that using HEPA filters—filters with very fine mesh, certified to collect 99. 97 percent of particles of a certain hard-to-capture size (0.3 micrometers in diameter)—can be quite effective at removing many of the most common household irritants. These include tiny viral droplets, particulate matter (such as from cigarette smoke and burning wood), pet dander, dust, and dust mites. For more details, see our article on what, exactly, an air purifier can catch.
Consumer Reports has tested more than 130 air purifiers, including these six. The best models aced our tests for clearing dust, smoke, and pollen at both high and low speeds. The worst failed to do so at any speed.
Different air purifiers work using a range of technologies. A few are helpful. Others are ineffective, or even potentially harmful to your health.
Mechanical filters: These purifiers use fans to force air through a dense web of fine fibers that trap particles. Filters with very fine mesh are called HEPA filters. While they work on microscopic particles, they can also remove larger particles (including dust, pollen, and some mold spores) when they’re suspended in the air. (Some filters are labeled “HEPA-type” or “HEPA-like”—these have not been certified to meet the requirements of a true HEPA filter but may still perform adequately in our tests.) Mechanical filters don’t help with gases or odors. And they can be expensive to maintain. Mechanical filters need to be replaced every six to 12 months; they can cost upward of $200 per filter but typically cost no more than $80.
Activated carbon filters: Unlike mechanical filters, these filters use activated carbon to capture certain types of gases, including some odor-causing molecules. But they’re not particularly effective against formaldehyde, ammonia, or nitrogen oxide. Because activated carbon filters don’t combat particles, many air purifiers will have both an activated carbon filter and a mechanical filter. Activated carbon filters get saturated faster than mechanical filters, though, and require replacement more frequently—every three months, as opposed to every six to 12 months for mechanical filters. Make sure to budget for replacements accordingly: Activated carbon filters usually cost up to $50 each.
Ozone generators: These machines produce ozone, a molecule that can react with certain pollutants to alter their chemical composition. This can result in dangerous indoor air quality, and CR does not recommend these types of air purifiers. Makers of ozone generators often claim that the devices emit safe levels of ozone, but in the past, our tests found that even at low settings, some ozone generators quickly exceeded the Food and Drug Administration’s limit of 0. 05 parts per million for medical devices. Plus, studies reviewed by the EPA have shown that low levels of ozone—the chief ingredient of smog—don’t effectively destroy indoor pollutants. Research also shows that ozone has been linked to decreased lung function and increased risks of throat irritation, coughing, chest pain, and lung tissue inflammation. Ozone exposure might also worsen asthma, emphysema, and bronchitis.
Electrostatic precipitators and ionizers: In these electronic models, particles in the air become charged so that they stick—magnet-like—to plates on the machine or to nearby surfaces. CR doesn’t typically test electronic air purifiers nor recommend them because they can produce ozone.
Ultraviolet germicidal irradiation (UVGI): Some manufacturers claim that their air purifiers kill airborne viruses, bacteria, and fungal spores with UV lamps. But they might miss certain bacteria and mold spores that are resistant to UV radiation. To work, the UV light must be powerful enough and the exposure must last long enough—minutes to hours, rather than the few seconds typical of most UVGI air purifiers—to be effective. CR does not test UVGI technology, though some mechanical air purifiers we test may have the added function.
Photocatalytic oxidation (PCO): Some air purifiers use ultraviolet radiation and a photocatalyst, such as titanium dioxide, to produce hydroxyl radicals that oxidize gaseous pollutants. Depending on the pollutant, this reaction can generate harmful byproducts, such as ozone, formaldehyde, nitrogen dioxide, and carbon monoxide. CR does not currently test air purifiers with PCO technology. There have been few field investigations exploring the effectiveness of PCO air purifiers, but one laboratory study, conducted by researchers at Syracuse University in New York, reported that the devices did not effectively remove any of the VOCs typically found in indoor air.
Photoelectrochemical oxidation (PECO): This variant of PCO emerged in 2017 from the manufacturer Molekule. The Molekule Air purifier did not score well in our tests for dust, smoke, and pollen removal. Since then we’ve also tested the more expensive Molekule Air Pro, which performed better at removing contaminants on its highest setting but did not impress in CR’s other air-purifier test categories, nor did it rate well in our CR member survey.
CR test technician Michael Sedlak oversees a particle-reduction test for the Blueair Blue Pure 211+ in our sealed air-testing chamber.
To see how well these machines clean the air, we inject smoke and dust into a sealed chamber and use a particle counter to measure the change in air particle concentration in the room as the test model runs for 15 minutes.
We test using particles as small as 0.1 micrometer and up to 1 micrometer, a range that includes dust mite allergens, cat allergens, smog, smoke, and atmospheric dust. We don’t measure for particles larger than 1 micrometer, such as pollen, because any air purifier that scores well in our tests should also be able to handle larger airborne particles.
Because most air purifiers have several speed settings, we test for dust and smoke removal both on the highest speed and at a lower speed that runs at a noise level no louder than 50 decibels. We also measure noise levels at every speed setting that a machine has. And because air purifiers must be running at all hours to be effective, we calculate annual operating costs, which include filter replacements and energy use to run the machine 24 hours a day for an entire year.
Owner satisfaction and reliability ratings are also included in a model’s Overall Score. These ratings are based on Consumer Reports’ 2022 Summer Survey of 8,377 air purifiers purchased between 2012 and 2022. The very best models in our tests effectively sanitize the air of dust, smoke, and pollen, and receive high marks for predicted reliability and owner satisfaction.
CR recommends more than three dozen models in our air purifier ratings, and most use a HEPA filter; a vast majority also have carbon filters to help assist in the removal of odors. These models meet Consumer Reports’ criteria for safety, performance, value, and reliability. For more information, read our article on the best and worst air purifiers of the year.
Cost of replacement filters: As a general rule, you should replace filters (or clean those that can be vacuumed) every six to 12 months if they are pleated and every three months for activated carbon filters. Most of the units we test have an indicator light that lets you know when to change (or clean) the filter. The costs of filters vary widely: In our tests of large air purifiers, they range from $20 to more than $200. Filters with odor-removing carbon can cost as much as $50.
Clear Air Delivery Rate (CADR): This value is provided by air purifiers tested by the Association of Home Appliance Manufacturers. Many air purifiers have undergone AHAM’s voluntary certification program, which provides room size guidelines along with the CADR on its AHAM Verifide seal. The CADR reflects, in cubic feet per minute, the volume of clean air that an air purifier produces on its highest speed setting. For example, a purifier with a CADR of 250 for dust particles reduces particle levels of dust to the same concentration that would be achieved by adding 250 cubic feet of clean air each minute. The higher the CADR, the faster and more efficient the air purifier is. Room air purifiers with HEPA filters often achieve the highest CADR. There are different CADR ratings for removing tobacco smoke, dust, and pollen. Focus on the CADR for your main pollutant of concern. For instance, if you live with a smoker, choose an air purifier that has a high CADR for tobacco smoke.
Energy Star certification: Air purifiers must run around the clock to be effective, so you should factor in the energy cost when you shop. Energy Star certified purifiers are 40 percent more energy-efficient than standard models.
Room size: If an air purifier has an AHAM Verifide seal, you can trust that the unit can handle the suggested room size listed on the seal. Be wary about manufacturers’ claims, though. We have tested many air purifiers that are not suitable for their claimed room sizes. You can check our ratings to see what room-size range we suggest for each model based on our test results. Also, consider sizing up: Most models suitable for large rooms (350 square feet and larger) can also work well for smaller rooms at lower speeds. Lower speeds tend to be quieter—which is nice for when you’re watching TV or sleeping.
Noise: Judge an air purifier not just by how well it performs but also by how well you’ll be able to live with it. Because these machines should always be running, ideally they should also be quiet. (For reference, a noise rating around 50 decibels is roughly equal to the hum of a refrigerator.) You may be able to find a model’s decibel levels on its packaging or website listing before you buy it. Or check our air purifier ratings; we rate models on noise levels at both high- and low-speed settings.
Clean or replace filters regularly. An air purifier can’t run efficiently if it has a dirty filter. Typically, you should replace filters (or clean those that can be vacuumed) every six to 12 months for pleated filters and every three months for activated carbon filters.
Place it wisely. If you have just one unit, put it in the room where you spend the most time. For most people, that’s the bedroom. (Some units can be heavy and clunky to move around, so if you want an air purifier in multiple rooms, you may want to buy a unit for each room.) Make sure to place the air purifier in a spot where nothing can obstruct airflow—away from curtains, for instance.
Adjust the speed. To avoid noise disruptions, we suggest running the unit on its high-speed setting when you’re not in the room and turning it down to low when you’re nearby. Or buy an air purifier certified for a larger area so that you can run it on a low speed and still have it work effectively.
These features are worth considering when you shop for an air purifier.
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These reusable filters collect large particles before they reach the primary filter, potentially extending the main filter’s life and saving you money on replacement filters.
Filter Service Indicator Light
This light will flash when it’s time to replace (or clean) the filter.
These particle counters can detect how polluted the air is and automatically adjust the air purifier’s cleaning speed accordingly.
Carrying Handles and Wheels
Most portable air purifiers weigh between 10 and 20 pounds. If you plan on moving yours from room to room, get a model with casters, which make it easy to roll.
This lets you easily adjust settings from across the room. Some models use a phone app that serves the same purpose.
WiFi-connected models that you can monitor via a smartphone app provide users with PM readings, and the levels of pollutants being filtered out. Manufacturers incorporate smart technology and sensors in select models so that users can determine air quality both indoors and outdoors. The app, which doubles as a remote control, also makes it possible to set schedules for the device and alert you when your filter needs to be replaced.
These reusable filters collect large particles before they reach the primary filter, potentially extending the main filter’s life and saving you money on replacement filters.
How to Clean Your Air Purifier
Whether an air purifier has a replaceable HEPA filter, a permanent filter, or a combination of the two, it needs regular upkeep. CR walks you through how to take care of several types.
Vacuum regularly. Air purifiers can’t remove the larger allergens—dust mites and pet hair, for example—that settle on furniture and carpets unless they get disturbed and redistributed into the air. Use a vacuum cleaner with HEPA-certified filtration once or twice a week to clean floors and furniture.
Use an exhaust fan in the kitchen. Do the same in bathrooms and laundry rooms.
Stop smoking indoors. That also goes for burning candles and wood fires.
Ventilate. Open your windows on nice days to let in clean, dry outdoor air. If pollen or related allergies keep you from opening windows, run your air conditioner or forced-air cooling system with a clean air filter.
Reduce the use of chemicals. Limit the use of chemical-heavy cleaning products, and stow house paint, glues, and insecticides in a basement or another area that’s away from where you spend most of your time at home.
Other Air Purifier Brands
10 tips on how to choose an air purifier
If you have opened this article, then for sure you no longer have the question Why do you need an air purifier? But how to choose an air purifier that will last for many years, will purify the air in the room, solving all the problems associated with air pollution and at the same time will not break down and make a lot of noise is not an easy task. There is so much climate technology on the Russian market today that even a professional will not always immediately understand which air purifier is better, and even an ordinary person who has not been interested in air purifiers before is quite easy to get confused. We do not want to leave you alone with the problem of choosing an air purifier, and we will honestly tell you about all the advantages and disadvantages of different devices. Here are our tips:
1. Each air purifier is designed for a certain area of the room, so you need to first determine the size of the room.
Are you ready to buy an air purifier in each room or will you carry it with you when you are in one of the rooms for a long time.
- If in each room – then choose clearly according to: the area of \u200b\u200byour room – the area of \u200b\u200bthe air cleaner.
- If you plan to relocate, then focus on the area of the largest room in your apartment (house, office). It is better to choose the air cleaner model that will be designed for a slightly larger area – the air will be cleaned faster and better.
- If the room is very small, you can choose a car air purifier, which can also be used in the room, and purify the air with one device both at home and in the car.
2. Decide what problems you are going to solve with the air cleaner.
Its price will depend on this. There are many air purification technologies, each of which solves some problems better, others worse. How many cleaning technologies the selected air purifier model uses will determine its cost.
- Lots of dust.
- Air cleaners with electrostatic (plasma) filters : these filters attract dust with an electric charge, are easy to clean, you do not have to constantly order replacement filters. But if there is really a lot of dust, then the device will not be able to cope with it. Also remember that electrostatic cleaners can only remove up to 90% of dust. If better cleaning is required (there are children, allergy sufferers, asthmatics in the house), then it is better to choose the next option.
- Air purifiers with HEPA filters : the filter is easy to maintain: it is vacuumed once a month and changed every six months to a year, depending on the degree of air pollution. The HEPA filter is the most effective dust remover because it form a continuous barrier on the way of moving air, and even a microscopic speck of dust or bacteria will not be able to fly past, lingering in the pores of the filter. When a high degree of dust removal is required, an air purifier with a HEPA filter is the best choice.
- Air cleaners – ionizers deposit dust flying in the air on horizontal surfaces, thereby purifying the air. They do not collect dust inside the air cleaner housing, you do not have to rinse or change the filter. Therefore, such air cleaners are suitable for those who want to avoid the additional cost of maintaining an air cleaner, but who are ready to collect dust from surfaces more often with a vacuum cleaner or a rag.
Allergic to dust. Here the main problem is the smallest dust invisible to the eye, it is this dust that causes sneezing attacks, reddening of the eyes and allergic rhinitis in allergy sufferers. Your Choice
- HEPA Air Purifiers – removes the smallest dust particles from the air, cleaning efficiency up to 99.9%. The best remedy for the prevention of allergies has not yet been invented.
- Air cleaners with electrostatic filters – less effective than HEPA filters, because dust is attracted to the plates only due to the electric charge, and the plates are located at some distance from each other, i.e. some of the dust flies by. Cleaning efficiency 81-90%.
- Air washers – purify air by passing it through a mist of water. Water washes away the smallest particles of pollutants, leaving no chance for them to return to the air of the room. Air washers with pre-ionization are the most effective. charged dust is better attracted to the drum plates. Cleaning efficiency – 80-95%.
- Humidifiers – Humidifies with an evaporative filter in water or water sprayed inside the machine itself. Cleaning is also done with a water suspension. Cleaning quality 80-90%.
- Air Ionizers with remote ionization, generating a large amount of ions around the air cleaner, are able to remove maximum allergens from the air, depositing them on the surface.
It is important to remember that allergies are caused not only by dust itself, but also dust mites, mold, fungus, in it, by destroying which, you will eliminate the very cause of the allergy. Photocatalytic air purifiers and air purifiers – ozonizers will help to cope with dust mites and mold, but photocatalysis and ozonation in the selected air purifier must be supplemented by one of the previous cleaning options – a filter that removes the dust itself.
- Photocatalytic air cleaners purify and disinfect the air due to the interaction of UV light and a catalyst, decompose toxic chemical compounds, destroy microorganisms.
- Air cleaners – ozonizers – ozone also decomposes toxic substances, kills microorganisms and microbes due to its powerful oxidizing properties. Ozonizers can be used when there are no people in the room.
Tobacco smoke, any other smoke. Your choice
- Photocatalytic air cleaners – ionizers , it is better if they are with an electrostatic filter, because. it is easier to wash it from precipitated nicotine resins. If you choose a HEPA filter, you will have to change it quite often. Photocatalysis decomposes toxic elements of tobacco smoke, ionization disperses the smoke, and an electrostatic filter deposits resins and purifies them with micro-doses of ozone.
- Air purifiers – ozonizers decompose smoke into harmless carbon dioxide and water.
- Air washers are less effective because they do not have time to capture most of the smoke rapidly rising upward, and water itself is not so effective from smoke.
- Air cleaners with charcoal filters – also do not have a high degree of efficiency, since it is quite problematic to quickly drive smoky air through the air cleaner body (so that smoke particles are adsorbed by the filter).
- Unpleasant odors (automobile, industrial emissions from windows, kitchen odors, burning, rot, pets, finishing materials, office equipment, etc.)
- Photocatalytic air cleaners – decompose any odors in the presence of people.
- Air cleaners – ozonizers – oxidize and break down any chemical and organic components in the air, including odors.
- Air purifiers with charcoal filters – odor molecules are adsorbed in micropores on the surface of charcoal granules, but the efficiency of the charcoal filter will be several times lower than the photocatalytic one.
Air disinfection (if children or yourself often get sick, during epidemics of viral diseases, in children’s institutions, etc.). You’d better choose
- Photocatalytic air purifiers – decontaminating, disinfecting the air using ultraviolet light and photocatalysis reactions, in which most germs, bacteria and viruses are killed.
- Air purifiers – ozonizers – the best choice, because. ozone is 2-3 times more effective than ultraviolet; processing time will be much less. In standard mode, such devices are able to disinfect the air using ionization.
- Significant dryness of the air in addition to its pollution.
- Air Purifier Humidifiers Humidifies and purifies the air through filtration.
- Air washers – purify the air with water and at the same time humidify it.
- Feeling unwell, lethargy, fatigue, poor sleep, frequent illnesses. You should choose
- Ionizer – ionization improves the general condition of the body, strengthens the immune system, improves mood.
- Air purifier – ozonizer – ozone in small doses is very beneficial for health, is a natural immune stimulator.
3. Decide if you are willing to pay the extra cost of maintaining your chosen air purifier, or if you want to buy one now and spend the least amount of money on keeping the air clean in the future.
If you are not afraid of spending, you can safely choose air cleaners with filters, they have the highest degree of air purification, because. several stages of air purification in any case is better. If additional costs are burdensome for you, then choose filterless air cleaners: air cleaners – ionizers, ozonizers, photocatalytic, electrostatic (plasma), air washers.
4. Very important point! If you choose an air cleaner with replaceable filters (not photocatalytic, not electrostatic or plasma), be sure to check that it has an ionization function.
Air passed through any filter loses its natural charge and becomes absolutely “dead”. its inhalation leads to various diseases. All air purifiers presented in our online store that purify the air with filters are ionizers. Therefore, choosing an air purifier from us, you can be absolutely sure about your health. This tip will only come in handy if you decide to purchase an air purifier elsewhere.
5. Be honest with yourself about how often and how much time you can devote to your air cleaner.
It cleans the air for you, but you, in turn, must clean it, otherwise it simply cannot work and breaks down.
- If you are ready to go to it every day, choose an air washer or an air cleaner-humidifier – in these you will have to change the water every three days and add water when it runs out.
- If it’s easy for you to care for your air cleaner once a week – your choice is an electrostatic (plasma) air purifier. Approximately once a week it is necessary to wash the electrostatic plates (filter) in it.
- If you want to spend a minimum of effort and remember to clean the device only once a month, then you should choose an air purifier – ionizer, photocatalytic purifier, air purifier – ozonator or a purifier with replaceable filters (more often HEPA filters), which are enough to vacuum once a month.
6. Consider how often you are going to use the air cleaner.
It is optimal that it always works, and the air in the room is constantly clean and has high quality indicators necessary for your health.
- If you plan to operate the air cleaner around the clock and you want to save money, choose an air cleaner with low energy consumption (see parameter – power consumption).
- If the occasional use of an air cleaner is optimal for you, then air washers or air cleaners-humidifiers that cannot be left idle for a long time with water filled in are unlikely to suit you. she can sour. If you are ready to drain the water every time, disassemble the air cleaner and dry the parts, then the choice of air washers or air cleaners-humidifiers should not scare you.
7. Decide what features you want and who in your family will control the air cleaner settings.
Do you need several fan speeds to select more intensive or background air purification and noise reduction at night? Or do you want your air purifier to have maximum capabilities – a timer for automatic cleaning in certain modes, air pollution sensors, a hygrometer (to measure humidity), night illumination, an air disinfection function in the absence of people? As you understand, all additional “bells and whistles” cost extra money, so decide right away whether you want to have them, or you won’t use them and will only get confused in a large number of buttons and modes. It all depends on what exactly you want to get: for someone it is important to have all kinds of functions, and for someone you just don’t want to understand them. Therefore, decide immediately so as not to regret later.
8. Answer the question – do you sleep soundly, and how disturbing are you from extraneous noises.
If noise is not a fundamental issue, you can skip this paragraph, if not, then choose an air purifier with a night mode that has a reduced noise level, or even silent air purifiers – these are air purifiers – ionizers or photocatalytic air purifiers, devices without a fan or with the possibility of complete turning it off.
9. Decide where you want to place the purchased air purifier, where it will fit best in your room, office.
There are models that need to be placed at a height of about 1.80 m from the floor, there are models for floor standing, wall-mounted or plugged directly into a socket (with a plug on the body). This is really important, because choosing the wrong air cleaner model now, you can then simply push it to the far corner, where it will not be able to optimally clean the air, and you will still breathe dirty air and get sick. In addition, many air purifiers effectively purify the air when installed at a certain distance from the wall, usually 10-50 cm, this should also be taken into account when choosing a place to install the device.
10. And now, having written down all the parameters of the air cleaner that are important for you, you can choose the optimal model that has all the features and characteristics you need. Good luck and good health!
P.S. If you have any questions or ambiguities regarding the choice of an air purifier, our consultants are always at your service. You can use the live chat (green box with the words “Have a question? Ready to answer” in the lower right corner on any page) or call any of our phones ( (495) 98-98-337, 8-800-333-15-53 – free of charge from any region). Call! We will be happy to help you make the right choice.
You can choose and buy an air cleaner with a HEPA filter here >>
All Electrostatic Air Purifiers (Washable)>>
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Air cleaners ionizers you can choose and buy here >>
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9 0002 Super-plus-bio
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Air washers can be selected and purchased here >>
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Virus and bacteria air purifiers
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In this section, we present climate equipment that can purify the air in your home using patented technologies for antibacterial and antiviral protection.