One comment

  • Jeroen Molemaker

    October 29, 2019 at 3:09 pm

    Looks like sound policy. Well done for putting this down on paper to avoid needless discussion on the day of.

    The one suggestion I’d like to add is that air quality often has very large local gradients, in particular during forest fires. The air quality can change quickly in place and time. The air quality maps from the AQMD are extremely coarse since there are only a few ‘official’ sensors that they use.

    It could be worthwhile to consider the crowd-sourced air quality data found here: This data is not quality controlled and should be interpreted with caution, but collectively, they provide a much more accurate picture of the air quality in the area.


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