Improve Your Homes Air Quality with These 3 Best Air Purifiers

February 04, 2021

If you own a newly built residence in Grand Prairie, it was probably made with energy efficiency at the top of the list. This means greater amounts of insulation and windows and doors with enhanced seals. While these improvements are good for keeping your heating and cooling costs under control, they’re not so excellent for your indoor air quality.

Your heating and cooling system needs to work with a filter. But if you’re using a flat filter, you won’t be experiencing adequate filtration. This style only gives the smallest amount of protection by keeping dust out of your HVAC system.

While you can install a pleated filter or one with a better MERV rating, it still might not be adequate filtration, particularly if someone in your home has allergies or other respiratory issues.

That’s where a whole-house air purifier comes in. These systems are attached within ductwork to deliver effective filtration across your house. Depending on the kind you select, you’ll be able to get rid of allergens, odors and even some viruses under certain airflow conditions.

Here are our top styles from Lennox®, an industry leader in air purification.

Best Air Purifiers from Lennox

1. HEPA Air Purifiers

A HEPA air purifier, like the Healthy Climate® High-Efficiency Particulate Air Filtration System, delivers premium filtration. These filters were first developed to shield scientists as they developed the atomic bomb. Today, they’re necessary in hospitals and other medical applications.

The Healthy Climate HEPA Filtration System has a three-step filtration method. A prefilter draws bigger particles before the HEPA filter catches the remainder of miniscule particles. Then, a charcoal filter eradicates odors and chemical vapors.

The PureAir™ S Air Purification System works with all HVAC brands and easily integrates with your smart home. It combats the three leading kinds of indoor air irritants:

  • Airborne particles
  • Chemical odors and vapors
  • Germs and bacteria, under certain airflow conditions

This air purifier can get rid of 99.9%* of pollutants, including mold spores, pollen, dust and pet dander. It’s also capable of reducing or destroying 90%1 of flu and cold viruses under certain airflow conditions. And, based on laboratory and field studies, it removes and eliminates approximately 50% of household odors and chemical vapors within 24 hours.

The PureAir S is equipped with sensing features that make it simple to maintain. When used with an iComfort® S30 smart thermostat, you’ll receive an alert to change the filter and UVA light.2 This home air purifier must be installed with communicating Lennox systems and the iComfort S30.

2. Media Air Cleaners

Lennox Healthy Climate® Media Air Cleaners are made in a variety of MERV ratings to work with your needs. This rating measures how capable filters are at capturing contaminants. The greater the number, the better the filtration.

The Healthy Climate Carbon Clean 16® Media Air Cleaner is ideal for households with allergy suffers and pets. This is a HEPA filter air purifier, as it has a MERV 16 rating for hospital-strength filtration. And it eliminates more than 95%3 of aggravating particles from your house’s air.

The Healthy Climate 13 Media Air Cleaner is recommended for homes who desire stronger protection from viruses and bacteria. This filter traps 99% of larger particles such as dust, pollen and lint. And up to 54% of smaller particles down to 0.3 microns.4

The Healthy Climate 11 Media Air Cleaner is a an excellent air purifier for allergies and in homes with pets. It eliminates more than 87% of bigger particles down to 3 microns and more than 28% of smaller ones down to 0.3 microns.4 It’s able to provide this powerful filtration without running up the cost of turning on your home comfort system.

These three media air cleaners are compatible with any brand of HVAC system. However, it’s important to know that some of the more substantial ones, including MERV 16 and 13, may restrict your system’s airflow. This can inflate your utility bills.

3. UV Air Purifiers

The sun’s UV rays are to blame when you get a stinging sunburn. But this wavelength of light has a helpful application when placed inside your ductwork. It’s also powerful enough to reduce germs, mold and fungi under certain airflow conditions.

In reality, the Healthy Climate UV Germicidal Light can decrease the concentration of airborne microorganisms by 50% in as quickly as 45 minutes.5 This light wrecks cell structure, which halts these microorganisms from growing and spreading throughout your residence.

And this UV air purifier can also help keep your HVAC system clean and running like it should. It takes care of germs, mold and fungi hiding in ductwork and your system itself. This UV light air purifier accomplishes all this work without producing lung-inflaming ozone.6

Breathe Better with the Assistance of Our Air Purification Pros

Your household’s comfort and health is important to us at Bon Air Service Company. We realize there are many options out there. That’s why we make it uncomplicated to work with our indoor air quality specialists. We specialize in developing solutions tailored to your needs and budget, and we’d love to find out more about your home and your air quality challenges. Reach us at 972-332-1028 now to begin.




1Based on laboratory and field studies.
2PureAir™ S requires the iComfort® S30 and a communicating indoor unit.
3Leading consumer magazine, January 2012. Based on the published CADR, which is the standardized measurement system to determine the cubic feet of clean air produced per minute. Particles captured range in size down to 0.3 micron. One micron = 1/25,000 of an inch in diameter.
4Based on lab tests conducted on filters with conditions included in ASHRAE standard 52.2 for E1 and E3 size ranges.
5Based on constant circulation of air in the home, 3,000-square-foot home with a 5-ton air handler.
6U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, "Ozone Generators that are Sold as Air Cleaners: An Assessment of Effective and Health Consequences," August 2006.