U.S. Indoor Air Quality Market
The U.S. Indoor Air Quality (IAQ) market was over $7.7 billion in 2013 and is expected to grow to $8.1 billion in 2014 and $11.4 billion by 2019, a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 7.0% over the next five years.
- An overview of the U.S. market for indoor air quality.
- Analyses of global market trends with data from 2013, estimates for 2014, and projections of compound annual growth rates (CAGRs) through 2019.
- A look at recent trends in the indoor air quality (IAQ) industry and their impact on various market segments.
- In-depth analysis of the settings and end-use markets of IAQ, including homes, commercial buildings, schools and hospitals, as well as the reasons why IAQ is of great concern in each of these settings.
- Profiles of leading companies in the industry.
This report is confined to covering IAQ issues of concern to residential homes, commercial buildings and light industrial properties, schools and hospitals. It does not discuss IAQ issues relevant to heavy industry and manufacturing environments, nor does it cover IAQ issues, practices, equipment and regulations concerning confined spaces or aircraft. It does, however, discuss the equipment and services that are most relevant to private homes, office buildings and retail establishments, schools and healthcare facilities in great detail. The equipment covered includes air cleaners, HVAC equipment, HVAC replacement filters and IAQ instrumentation. Environmental services such as consulting and remediation and recovery are also specifically noted.
The report first covers trends and information related to the overall IAQ market. It then discusses the equipment subcategory of the industry and breaks that down into sections on each type of equipment. Next, it covers the consulting and testing industry subcategory and then the environmental services industry subcategory. Under each subcategory, technologies, trends, market value and growth are discussed. From there, the report covers the end-use markets including residential dwellings, commercial buildings, schools and hospitals. Each setting is discussed in detail, including specific contaminants, problems and solutions, as well as the types of equipment and services appropriate to each.
Andrew McWilliams spent more than 25 years as a consultant with Ernst & Young, McKinsey & Company and A.T. Kearny focused on manufacturing before segueing into research analysis. He has been covering myriad technology categories for BCC Research for more than 15 years. McWilliams has a BA from Princeton University and an MA from Harvard University. He has worked in more than 40 countries and he resides in the greater Boston area.