• Mobile Structured Air System for Home or Office

    $899.00 $799.00

    Authorized Distributor of Natural Action Technologies

    New Earth Air Systems

    Payment Plans Available

    We have been in the HVAC business for 35 years.  After learning about the benefits of Structured Air, we invented this system.  See naturalactiontechnologies.com for more information regarding the effects of structuring water and air.

    This Dynamically Enhanced Mobile Structured Air System is designed to use as a tabletop system or any other location.  This system will cause every room of your home or office to be filled with Structured Air.  Take it when traveling to hotels, cabins, or when visiting friends and family.  Since all air contains water or humidity, it is the water in the air that is initially structured by this system.  Structuring means that the shape of the hydrogen atom has changed, and this change neutralizes toxins. By entrainment all other air in the home or office is effected.  As with Structured Water, ALL airborne toxins including radon and pollen will be neutralized.  If you are not satisfied for any reason, there is a 60 day money back guarantee. 

    Also see Whole House Structured Air System page.  Go to  link at the top of this page that says:  "Structured Air".

    Please call Katie at 740-591-4205 for any questions.  Flat rate $15 shipping available for continental USA.  Call for this shipping rate.  Additional shipping cost for locations outside the continental 48 states. 

    * Clayton Nolte's invention of Structuring is the power behind this Mobile System
    * Contains Dynamically Enhanced Flow Forms from Natural Action Technologies
    * Delivers 12 CFM  (cubic feet per minute) air flow on high, and is very quiet on medium
    * Adjustable speed control knob to any air flow speed from 12 CFM
    * 17 1/2" long by 5" high by 5" wide, 1 1/2" air outlet
    * 15' cord


    1. Breathing clean, pure, fresh air
    2. Mobile System, air outlet, electrical input jack, and speed control knob
    3. Footpads, filter end to prevent large particles from entering

    Here is an article from the Natural Resources Defense Council on air quality in our homes.  This is scary!
    Hazardous chemicals migrate out of every day products and building materials and collect in dust.

    The dust in U.S. homes is chock-full of hazardous chemicals from our products—phthalates, flame retardants, and other toxic chemicals are unwelcome visitors in each and every one of our homes. Even worse, the chemicals don’t stop there: They can waltz right into our bodies when we breathe contaminated air or dust, touch contaminated dust, and accidentally get dust in our mouths from our hands. These chemicals pose health hazards including cancer, hormone disruption, and toxicity to the reproductive system.

    For each chemical, we calculated the average level found in dust, estimated human intake and identified health hazards.

    We looked at each chemical in household dust from three different angles: how much is in the dust, how much gets into us, and what the health hazards are. But no matter which way we looked at it, phthalate and flame-retardant chemicals stood out as top offenders. They’re found at higher levels, have higher estimated intakes for kids, and are linked to multiple health hazards.

    Phthalates are used in numerous plastic and vinyl materials, as well as personal care products and cleaning products. Flame retardants are chemicals found in furniture, electronics, and building insulation. These products all shed phthalates and flame retardants into dust.

    To better understand how risky these chemicals in dust might be, we completed an additional analysis separately from the published study. Unfortunately there are not standards established for chemicals in household dust, so we looked for something else we could compare to. Because exposure to dust is a lot like exposure to soil, we used soil-screening levels established by the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency for sites contaminated with chemicals as a comparison. These soil-screening numbers reflect the levels at which a chemical might pose health risks to people, and thus exceedances require further investigation. The EPA calculates two different numbers, one for cancer health risks and another for non-cancer health risks, such as developmental or reproductive toxicity. Note that many chemicals in our study do not have soil-screening levels established, but we did the comparison for the ones that did.

    The graphs show the average dust concentration we calculated in our study by pooling data from individual studies (circle), the highest (maximum) level of the chemical found in each individual study (triangle), and the EPA screening level (black line). Shockingly, the levels of some phthalates and flame retardants in U.S. house dust exceeded the EPA’s screening numbers (shown in red).

    The levels of some chemicals in house dust exceed EPA’s soil screening levels.

    For the phthalate DEHP, average levels in dust exceeded EPA screening levels—for both cancer and non-cancer effects. DEHP is also ubiquitous in U.S. homes, as studies that tested for it found it in 100 percent of dust samples. This means that if an EPA site manager tested the dust in a typical living room, they would be concerned about the level of DEHP found there!

    The levels of some chemicals in house dust exceed EPA’s soil screening levels.

    For the phthalate BBP and the flame retardants TDCIPP, TCIPP, and TCEP, the average level in dust does not exceed the soil-screening level (though it comes close for TDCIPP cancer risks). But as the “highest concentration in dust” data points show, levels in some homes are much higher than the average, sometimes by an order of magnitude or more.

    Exceedance of the EPA screening levels for this portion of the population is a concern. Higher levels of phthalates or flame retardants in indoor dust may be linked to the presence of particular products (like vinyl flooring for phthalates or baby products for flame retardants) and/or particular building characteristics, like ventilation rate.

    It’s also important to note that our comparison only considers the amount of chemical in dust in the home, but in reality, people’s exposures are almost certainly higher because we come into contact with these chemicals from many other sources, including the food we eat, products we use, and other places we spend time.