High humidity is the cause of many common problems in today’s restaurants.
For example, when diffusers drip water on floors and on customers or when condensation forms on glass doors and windows, those are obvious signs of high humidity. Also when floors sweat or take a long time to dry after mopping, this indicates a humidity problem. Or finally, when staff complains about being too hot, while at the same time the customers complain about being too cold — that’s a humidity problem, too. Many restaurant owners and designers find themselves wondering why they have these problems more so now than in the past. The short answer is this, that restaurant designs have changed and the systems used to condition them have not.
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Air Quality (Human Comfort)
Indoor air quality (IAQ) is compromised by pollutants such as dust, pollen, mold, mildew and volatile organic compounds (VOCs).Read more
Corrosion, or the oxidation of metal, is heavily influenced by the presence of moisture in the air.Read more
When water evaporates it becomes water vapour. When this comes into contact with cool surfaces, condensation drips onto walls, ceilings and productsRead more
Ice & Frost Build Up in Cold Rooms
Ice and frost in and on chilled and frozen food affects productivity, quality and safety.Read more
Mold and Bacteria
Moist air which is laden with bacteria can increase the potential for contamination in production and storage.Read more
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