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Dyson Knowledge

Allergies, air quality, sustainability, beauty and lifestyle are just some of the areas that we explore at Dyson. We engineer solutions to everyday problems, from capturing dirt and air pollution to reducing hair damage, driven by a relentless desire to make things work better.

  • Hair Care

  • Heat damaged hair causes, treatments, and prevention

    Hairstyling includes the use of many hot tools, from blow dryers to flat irons and curling irons. While these tools can help you achieve your perfect look, they can also lead to heat-damaged hair. According to, researchers have found that flat irons and curling irons can damage 85% of your hair’s keratin proteins, causing it to become brittle and dry.

  • 9 signs of heat damaged hair

    Using hot tools like blow dryers, flat irons, and curling irons to style your hair is a great way to achieve the look you want, but it also increases your risk of heat damaged hair. Some tools do not allow for temperature control, so you may not know the exact level of heat being applied to your hair. Certain flat irons and curling irons allow you to choose your heat, but when these tools reach a temperature of 450°F, you might go for the max heat for the best result.

  • How does heat damage hair?

    The signs of heat damaged hair are hard to miss, but what causes damaged hair? There are many factors that can contribute to hair damage. Dying and bleaching your hair uses chemicals that cause damage. Your hair can get sunburned, and brushing or combing vigorously can cause the strands to pull too far, leading to possible snapping and breakage.

  • Heat damaged hair treatments

    The best way to treat heat damaged hair is to prevent it from happening. However, you might not know that your hair is being damaged by heat until it is too late. Though heat damage is irreversible, all hope is not lost. There are several damaged hair treatment options to consider.

  • Can heat damaged hair be reversed?

    After using hot tools on a regular basis, you may notice that your hair is not as shiny, soft, and full as it once was. You may also notice more split ends or an excess of strands going down the drain each time you shower. These are all symptoms of heat damaged hair.

  • Seasonal allergies

  • Seasonal allergy causes, treatment, and prevention

    Seasonal Allergies occur when your body overreacts to an allergen that it inaccurately identifies as a threat. For someone who experiences allergies, things like pollen, mold, dust mites, and pet dander are treated like bacteria and viruses. The symptoms this person experiences is the result of your body fighting off these “invaders.”

  • When do seasonal allergies end

    If it seems like your sniffling, sneezing, and suffering never ends, it may come as no surprise that every season is allergy season. The onset of your stuffy nose, watery eyes, and fatigue could come in Spring or Fall, depending on what you are allergic to and where you live. And if you spend all year in a warm climate where things are constantly blooming, you might suffer from “seasonal” allergies year-round.

  • Seaonal allergy family preparation checklist

    According to the FDA, up to 40% of children suffer from seasonal allergies (allergic rhinitis). This common but abnormal reaction to relatively harmless substances such as pollen, dust, or mold can make life miserable not only for your kids, but also for the entire family.

    If seasonal allergies plague your family, here are 10 things to keep in mind to help everyone in the house breathe easier.

  • Seasonal allergy relief, treatment and tips

    Seasonal allergies (also referred to as allergic rhinitis and hay fever) are a common condition that can impair a person’s quality of life by producing symptoms such as stuffy or runny nose, breathing impairments (including asthma), cough, itchiness, sore throat, sinus pressure, and fatigue. Symptoms can also impair cognitive function, productivity, sleep, and mood.

  • Seasonal allergy triggers in your home

    The first step in relieving your allergies is understanding them so they can be treated effectively. It’s important to pay close attention to what your symptoms are and when and where they occur. An allergy specialist will use skin or blood tests to narrow down your allergies so you can more reliably avoid them.

  • Indoor Air Quality

  • 6 ways to reduce exposure to wildfire smoke

    Wildfires are unplanned, uncontrolled fires that occur in natural areas all around the world. Common areas for wildfires include prairies, forests, and grasslands. They produce an abundance of fire and wildfire smoke and burn plant life in and above the ground. These fires happen because of natural phenomena like lightning strikes or because of human activity.

  • Indoor air quality causes, treatment, and prevention

    The term Indoor Air Quality, or IAQ, refers to the air quality in and around our homes and workplaces. Indoor air pollution can negatively affect Indoor Air Quality and can lead to immediate and long-term effects on a person's health and wellbeing.

  • How cooking affects your home's air

    As both concerned individuals and national governments continue making efforts to reduce their own carbon emissions and ease global climate change, the term ‘pollution’ has become a common household word. But what many people do not know is that their own household could be worse off than the air outside of it, harboring many common outdoor pollutants at even higher levels. And their own daily eating habits could be a major source.

  • How to improve indoor air quality

    As our homes become increasingly well sealed, it may seem like indoor air quality would be improved. But the opposite actually tends to be true. Outdoor air pollutants can be less likely to escape after infiltrating your home while indoor humidity levels and temperatures can turn your home into a breeding ground for some types of mold, germs, and bacteria.

  • 5 ways to improve indoor air quality

    As we spend more and more time indoors, the quality of the air we breathe is becoming an increasingly common concern, especially considering that poor indoor air quality can lead to a range of short- and long-term health problems.

  • Common sources of indoor air pollution

    Indoor air quality can be up to 5 times worse than the air outdoors.* Many objects throughout our homes and workplaces can contribute to poor indoor air quality by releasing gases, particles, debris and other contaminants into the air.

  • How to

  • How to clean carpet

    Few people are confident on how to maintain and clean carpet despite the popularity of carpets and rugs in homes around the world. On top of regular cleaning to prevent the visible build-up of dust and dirt, understanding how to manage embedded fine dust and remove stains can be a challenge.

  • How to clean hardwood floors

    We all have different approaches when it comes to cleaning hardwood floors. In many homes, families are accustomed to spending time on the floor – whether it is children playing, sitting to watch television or even having meals together on a low table.