A modern home with accommodations for pets and children has recently been built in Erin, Ontario, as the family sought a green residence that would be comfortable for the whole family.
The State of Rhode Island has received $594,000 in federal funding to help its residents identify and eliminate preventable health hazards that exist in their homes.
In an Applied Research Associates report, the organization outlined several key ideas that citizens could use to keep their home clean.
Several of the community members who were involved with building a new home for infants in Denver, Colorado, decided that the house should be built with green and sustainable technology.
The North Central Georgia arm of Habitat for Humanity held a First Nail Ceremony for four families at the location of where the construction has begun on new homes for the individuals.
After successfully completing treatment for testicular cancer, home builder Charles Ruma has decided to raise money for cancer research and provide individuals with knowledge about healthy homes.
It is important for families to rid their homes of unnecessary toxins and air pollutants that may lead to potential breathing problems or other deficiencies that arise due to exposure to contaminants.
While many people think that they are immune to allergens and other harmful pollutants in the air when they are inside their home, it may be time to reconsider this notion.
Government initiatives, building grants and an rise of public interest have led developers to try to market houses that contain clean air and reduce energy costs.
This was the first house that was built as part of the Build Smart, Breathe Easier national program, introduced to try and educate and provide housing for families in need.