About Us

Providing a full turnkey solution, from project scope to installation.

Our Company

We are an energy solutions company specializing in helping organizations reduce their carbon footprint. Our company works with individual organizations to audit and evaluate the most effective way for them to save money. We do this by integrating bio-cleaning LED lighting, wind and solar energy solutions. We are unique in that we work directly with local and federal programs to maximize savings though individualized rebates for each organization. In doing this we have saved organizations millions of dollars in revenue, allowing them to expand and upgrade their operations which in turn reduces their carbon footprint increasing their bottom-line revenue. We also offer a turn key management system for installation and continued support, so our customers won't need to hire additional staff. Cost effective solutions, carbon reduction, and system management all in one organization: Advanced Facilities Solutions.

Our Products

Advanced Facilities Solutions provides LED lighting solutions to clients worldwide. From our state-of-the-art bacteria killing LED lights to full LED controls, our products and service are of the highest caliber in the market. For all your energy efficient lighting solutions, you can turn to us. AFS is proud to be a disabled veteran owned company, and we are government contract approved.

We partner with illumiPure and FSC Lighting to offer you the very best in LED products.

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About illumiPure

  • Company is 15 Years Old and Located in Houston, TX
  • Established Leader in Scientific Lighting Community
  • Sole Owner of 15 Global Patents for LED Chip Technology, Molecular Lens, Clean-Box Air Sterilization Chamber, and others
  • All Products are Manufactured in the United States (TX & CA)
  • Products are Sold to Hospitals, Schools, Offices, Food Production Facilities, Restaurants, Vertical Farming and Greenhouse, among others
  • Products GSA Approved (US General Services Administration) for Opportunities with Government Agencies
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The European Centre for Disease Prevention and Control (ECDC) has prepared guidance for public health authorities in EU/EEA countries and the UK on the ventilation of indoor spaces in the context.

This guidance is targeted at public health professionals and serves as a basis for REHVA of COVID-19 to provide technical and system-specific guidance for HVAC professionals. The main evidence and conclusions by ECDC can be summarized as follows:

  1. The transmission of COVID-19 commonly occurs in enclosed indoor spaces.
  2. There is currently no evidence of human infection with SARS-CoV-2 caused by infectious aerosols distributed through the ventilation system air ducts. The risk is rated as very low.
  3. Well-maintained HVAC systems, including air-conditioning units, securely filter large droplets containing SARS-CoV-2. COVID-19 aerosols (small droplets and droplet nuclei) can spread through HVAC systems within a building or vehicle and stand-alone air-conditioning units if the air is recirculated.
  4. The airflow generated by air-conditioning units may facilitate the spread of droplets excreted by infected people longer distances within indoor spaces.
  5. HVAC systems may have a complementary role in decreasing transmission in indoor spaces by increasing the rate of air change, decreasing the recirculation of air, and increasing the use of outdoor air.
  6. Building administrators should maintain heating, ventilation, and air-conditioning systems according to the manufacturer's current instructions, particularly concerning the cleaning and changing of filters. There is no benefit or need for additional maintenance cycles in connection with COVID-19.
  7. Energy-saving settings, such as demand-controlled ventilation controlled by a timer or CO2 detectors, should be avoided.
  8. Consideration should be given to extending the operating times of HVAC systems before and after the regular period.
  9. Direct airflow should be diverted away from groups of individuals to avoid pathogen dispersion from infected subjects and transmission.
  10. Organizers and administrators responsible for gatherings and critical infrastructure settings should explore options with the assistance of their technical/maintenance teams to avoid the use of air recirculation as much as possible. They should consider reviewing their procedures for the use of recirculation in HVAC systems based on information provided by the manufacturer or, if unavailable, seeking advice from the manufacturer.
  11. The minimum number of air exchanges per hour, following the applicable building regulations, should be ensured at all times. Increasing the number of air exchanges per hour will reduce the risk of transmission in closed spaces. This may be achieved by natural or mechanical ventilation, depending on the setting.

Source: ECDC