Kids walking to class

Read our Guide to Creating an Air Quality Monitoring Action Plan

Download our guide

Your students breathe easy with air quality monitoring

Download our Guide

Thank you! Your submission has been received!
Oops! Something went wrong while submitting the form.

Between skies filled with wildfire smoke and the respiratory health concerns associated with the COVID-19 pandemic, air quality has never been more relevant to school districts. When air quality is poor, education officials find themselves confronted with a difficult decision: do we alter school operations to protect student health?

In this guide, you will learn:

  • How to reduce absences and protect student health
  • How to improve academic performance
  • How to make better decisions with real-time air data

Why outdoor air quality matters to school districts?

While indoor air quality is a common topic of discussion for school administrators, outdoor air quality is rarely considered except during periods of extreme air pollution. Outdoor air quality also has a significant impact on school district operations, however, and can often be managed more cost-effective.

Proven success with air monitoring

Proven success with air monitoring

Network of Air Quality Sensors in Los Angeles Unified School District

Clarity Case Study

LA Unified School District

LAUSD’s Know Your Air Network, in partnership with Clarity and the Coalition for Clean Air, is a first-of-its-kind ambient air monitoring network that provides real-time monitoring across more than 200 school campuses, providing reliable, local air quality data for students, educators and parents. Learn more >>

200+

Node-S devices deployed

710

Square miles covered

700k

Students served

How does your campus protect students from air pollution?

Carlos Torres

Director of the Office of Environmental Health and Safety, Los Angeles Unified School District

"People want to know what’s really happening with their local air quality. The ability to have an answer back to students, parents, and teachers within seconds is invaluable."

Read Customer Story

Dr. Stig Hellebust

Lecturer in Physical Chemistry, University College Cork

We work mainly with the local authorities for deploying the Node-S devices — with the local council. The community has been really helpful and has made a big difference. The majority of the Nodes are up on street lamps around the town.

Read Customer Story

Dr. Jody Berman

Dr. Jody Berman, South Plantation High School

"Having real-time, very hyper-local data about the air quality where you are spending your time has great potential to impact people, in terms of the decisions they make, but also in terms of making that connection between the environment and health." 

Read Customer Story

Carlos A. Torres

Director of LAUSD's Office of Environmental Health and Safety

“The Know Your Air Network provides us with vital air quality information that can be used to inform real-time decisions to protect the health and well-being of our school communities. This air quality sensor network is unparalleled in its size and scope, demonstrating Los Angeles Unified’s commitment to providing the safest learning environment for our students.”

Read Customer Story

Julie Orth

Class Teacher, Sierra Waldorf Elementary School

"Having the sensor on site is great for our school and a nice service to offer our surrounding community. Our device went in about 3 years ago and is working great! It is so important for us to know our air quality. Whenever it hits unhealthy levels, we keep our students inside. The data is available right on my phone, so I can check it ahead of recess and make a real-time decision on whether to send students outside or keep them on an indoor activity schedule when air quality is over the threshold. "

Read Customer Story

Ken Burkhart

Superintendent/Principal, Pope Valley USD

“We chose Clarity because they provided up-to-date, local, scientifically-backed, and relevant data to make decisions about whether to keep students inside. Because of the geography and demographics in our county, the official air monitoring stations are about an hour away with hills in between, providing irrelevant data. We would have poor air quality and the official stations would be cleared; or the official stations would show heavy particulate levels and we would have clean air."

Read Customer Story
Talk to an air quality expert

Can’t find the resource you need?

Contact Us