Saturday, August 23, 2014

A dehumidifier protects your home

The Malaysian weather is humid and can cause damage to items that are of value in non air-conditioned rooms such as wood furnishing, leather products, video equipment, books, cameras and musical instruments.

With Firenzzi's compact-sized yet powerful dehumidifier, all your valuables will be kept safe and protected from destructive organisms such as fungus, mould or mildew. It has a humidity absorption coverage of up to 270sq ft. The compact size also provides easy storage and convenience.

Why do I need a dehumidifier?

In the tropical countries like Malaysia, the humidity level is especially high in places such as Genting Highlands, Cameron Highlands and Fraser's Hill. Besides that house, shops near the forests of bungalows with tunnel store rooms require a dehumidifier.

This is because the air is damp and moisture can cause musty smells, odours and even the formation of fungus.

Firenzzi dehumidifier works by extracting excess air moisture from the air indoors and thus prevent damage to your valuables.

Reduce mustiness and mould

If your home feels musty or you are uncomfortable to be in it, of has mould that you can't quite seem to get rid of, it could be that your indoor humidity levels are too high. You can fix these problems and add benefits by using a dehumidifier.

Here's everything you need to know. An overly humid environment will make your home smell musty, and the situation can worsen where you eventually see mould and mildew growing on your ceilling or walls. The upleaseant musty smell can hard to get rid of if the source is not cleared.

A dehumidifier can reduce and eradicate that smell. Firenzz's dehumidifier also takes the moisture out of the air that mould and mildew need for breeding.

Mould and mildew grow in moist areas such as damp basement or the cabinet under your kitchen sink. Mould is reproduced through tiny spores that float through the air. If you are sensitive to mould, breathing in these spores can cause:

  • Nasal stuffiness
  • Eye of skin irritation
  • Sneezing or wheezing

How to work with an architect

How nice would it be to have your house built exactly to order? Designing a custom home can be a tremendously rewarding experience.

  • Spend some time looking at houses - drive around, take pictures, look at home magazines - as well as reviewing any existing designs your architect may provide.
  • Develop some idea of what type of house you want - size, style, number of rooms.
  • Meet with your architect and discuss any pictures or plans of houses you like. If there is an existing house similar to what you want, take the architect to see it.
  • Give the architect a list of requirements (four bedrooms, size of family room, and so forth).
  • Review your building site with the architect, Make certain that the architect is aware of any special restrictions that apply (zoning, deed restrictions, etc.).
  • Review early conceptual sketches prepared by the architect and provide commentary and direction.
  • Remain involved, reviewing the work frequently to ensure that the design meets your expectations.
  • Upon completion, request two sets of plans with the architect's seal and six to 10 working copies.. Remember that this is your house!
  • Ensure that you feel comfortable with any changes recommended by your architect
  • Consider the house plan's suitability for your lifestyle, furniture and family. If you have difficulty visualising room sizes, get some masking tape and mark the outlines on the ground.
  • Do not assume that the architect will be able to design a suitable house unless you have a good idea of what you want. Some people who build custom homes fail to think thoroughly about their true wants and needs, only to find that their new home is not really suitable for their lifestyle.
  • It Budget concerns. One thing that many home builders are ill prepared to talk to an architect about is a budget. This is the one person who should know what you can spend. He/she can then design your home accordingly, and then upgrade or downgrade the material or space.