Dulux from AkzoNobel, the leading global paints and coatings company, has officially launched Dulux Better Living Air Clean Biobased, an innovative biobased paint which enhances the quality of life with cleaner indoor air.
|Dulux from AkzoNobel launched the first paint solution in Vietnam with the ability to purify indoor air |
Air Clean Biobased (Vietnam) contains 22 per cent USDA Certified biobased content.
Air Clean with natural sustainable ingredients, such as bamboo charcoal and special biobased materials, is able to remove harmful air pollutants to create cleaner indoor air.
Featuring advanced Pure Air Technology, which continuously removes harmful air pollutants such as formaldehyde, benzene, and other volatile organic compound (VOC) components in the home environment emitted by everyday products such as carpets, furniture, and construction materials, Air Clean is a smart way to purify indoor air.
Besides, other key features that make Dulux paints super-premium, such as anti-bacterial, algae-fungus resistance, low VOC, no added lead and mercury, are maintained in the new product to protect walls and keep homes healthy.
“This latest development of AkzoNobel’s innovation journey demonstrates how we are utilising advanced technology to improve user experience in a sustainable way in tune with the times. As health rises into one of the top concerns of the Vietnamese people, we expect that Air Clean will give them another effective choice to improve indoor air quality. The innovative technology, together with natural ingredients, will result in better health and well-being for everyone, which is a part of our sustainable goal,” said Pamela Phua, general director of AkzoNobel Paints Vietnam.
Air Clean is a high-performance interior paint which can serve well-being needs without sacrificing aesthetic sense. It comes in a large variety of modern colours that not only make people feel good but also keeps walls fresh and beautiful for longer.
Indoor air pollution is becoming a growing issue nowadays, drawing the attention of health organisations and developed countries. According to the World Health Organization, 3.8 million people die annually from exposure to indoor air pollutants, which often are VOC, formaldehyde, CO, cigarette smoke from daily activities, and everyday products.