Celebrate Earth Day With Clean Air in Your Home: Molekule Review

This review is sponsored by Molekule: Every April 22 for the past 50 years has been devoted to celebrating our beautiful planet. As such, this day has been dubbed Earth Day to honor all of the efforts that are being made toward environmental protection and sustainability. First celebrated in 1970, Earth Day is a coordinated global effort between 193 different countries. The Earth Day Network’s primary focus is to demonstrate love and appreciation for the environment.



In the spirit of Earth Day, Ellen DeGeneres has a tradition of gifting items that represent sustainability and environmental protection. Her previous awards included energy-efficient light bulbs, organic juices, and environmentally friendly household products. This year, to celebrate the 50th anniversary of Earth Day, she gifted products from C by GE, Miyoko’s Creamer, Stasher, and Molekule. 

Viewers can win these products from their homes (in the spirit of social distancing). “It is a good time to give some love to the place we all call home. We have to do everything we can to support our planet, and we can start by thanking it,” said Ellen just before she began introducing the products.

Molekule air purifiers are designed with style in mind. They are shaped like a canister and have a handle on top for easy carrying from one room to another. They also have a touchscreen display from which they can be controlled. PECO’s inventor, Yogi Goswami, designed PECO technology as a way to help his son, who had respiratory problems. According to Molekule’s website, he and his team “envision a world with clean air in every room, in any home.”

The larger Molekule air purifier is powerful enough to make its way through a large, 600-square-foot room on an hourly basis. Powered by two filters – a Pre-Filter that traps dust and other larger particles and a PECO-Filter that rids the air of bacteria, viruses, and other pollutants – it is capable of destroying particles that are about 1,000 times smaller than those tested in the HEPA standard tests.

According to the company’s website, the technology is subdivided into three steps. The filter captures pollutants before breaking them down or oxidizing them. After that, Molekule air purifiers destroy the pollutants.

In addition to the larger Molekule model, there is a smaller one called the Molekule Air Mini, which is capable of cleaning the air of one 250-square-foot room per hour. The Air Mini is about the size of a gallon of milk. 

Its sleek and simple design features a smooth cylinder. It also has a ring of exhaust vents on top and recessed slots on the bottom that takes in the air to be cleaned. But size is not an indication of power, as this Molekule air purifier delivers on its air purity promise.


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