List of Cited Documents

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  10. Wargocki, P., et al., Subjective perceptions, symptom intensity, and performance: a comparison of two independent studies, both changing similarly the pollution load in an office. Indoor Air, 2002. 12(2): p. 74-80.
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  12. Maddalena, D., et al., Effects of ventilation rate per person and per floor area on perceived air quality, sick building symptoms, and decision making. Indoor Air, 2015. 25(4): p. 362-370.
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  14. Zhang, X., et al., Effects of exposure to carbon dioxide and bioeffluents on perceived air quality, self-assessed acute health symptoms and cognitive performance. Indoor Air, 2017. 27: p. 47-64.
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  21. Wargocki, P. and D.P. Wyon, The effects of outdoor air supply rate and supply air filter condition in classrooms on the performance of schoolwork by children. HVAC&R Research, 2007. 13(2): p. 165-191.
  22. Wargocki, P. and D.P. Wyon, Research report on effects of HVAC on student performance. ASHRAE Journal 2006. 48: p. 22-28.
  23. Seppänen, O.A., W.J. Fisk, and M.J. Mendell, Association of ventilation rates and CO2 concentrations with health and other responses in commercial and institutional buildings. Indoor Air, 1999. 9(4): p. 226-52.
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  27. Li, Y., et al., Role of ventilation in airborne transmission of infectious agents in the built environment - a multidisciplinary systematic review. Indoor Air, 2007. 17(1): p. 2-18.
  28. Milton, D.K., P.M. Glencross, and M.D. Walters, Risk of sick leave associated with outdoor air supply rate, humidification, and occupant complaints. Indoor Air, 2000. 10(4): p. 212-21.
  29. Mendell, M.J., et al., A longitudinal study of ventilation rates in California office buildings and self-reported occupant outcomes including respiratory illness absence. Building and Environment, 2015. 92: p. 292–304.
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  32. Mendell, M.J., et al., Association of classroom ventilation with reduced illness absence: a prospective study in California elementary schools. Indoor Air, 2013. 23(6): p. 515-528.
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  36. Gottfried, M.A., Evaluating the relationship between student attendance and achievement in urban elementary and middle schools an instrumental variables approach. American Educational Research Journal, 2010. 47(2): p. 434-465.
  37. Wargocki, P., et al., Ventilation and health in non-industrial indoor environments: report from a European multidisciplinary scientific consensus meeting (EUROVEN). Indoor Air, 2002. 12(2): p. 113-28.
  38. Sundell, J., et al., Ventilation rates and health: multidisciplinary review of the scientific literature. Indoor Air, 2011. 21(3): p. 191-204.
  39. Carrer, P., et al., What does the scientific literature tell us about the ventilation–health relationship in public and residential buildings? Building and Environment, 2015. 94: p. 273-286.
  40. Jafari, M.J., et al., Association of sick building syndrome with indoor air parameters. Tanaffos, 2015. 14(1): p. 55.
  41. Lim, F.-L., et al., Sick building syndrome (SBS) among office workers in a Malaysian university—Associations with atopy, fractional exhaled nitric oxide (FeNO) and the office environment. Science of the Total Environment, 2015. 536: p. 353-361.
  42. Lu, C.Y., et al., Building-related symptoms among office employees associated with indoor carbon dioxide and total volatile organic compounds. Int J Environ Res Public Health, 2015. 12(6): p. 5833-45.
  43. Tsai, D.-H., J.-S. Lin, and C.-C. Chan, Office workers’ sick building syndrome and indoor carbon dioxide concentrations. Journal of occupational and environmental hygiene, 2012. 9(5): p. 345-351.
  44. Zamani, M.E., J. Jalaludin, and N. Shaharom, Indoor air quality and prevalence of sick building syndrome among office workers in two different offices in Selangor. American Journal of Applied Sciences, 2013. 10(10): p. 1140.
  45. Mendell, M.J., et al., Outdoor air ventilation and work-related symptoms in U.S. office buildings - results from the BASE study. LBNL-56381. 2005, Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory: Berkeley, CA.
  46. Fisk, W.J., A.G. Mirer, and M.J. Mendell, Quantitative relationship of sick building syndrome symptoms with ventilation rates. Indoor Air, 2009. 19(2): p. 159-165.
  47. ASHRAE, ANSI/ASHRAE Standard 62.1-2010. Ventilation for acceptable indoor air quality. 2010, American Society of Heating, Refrigerating, and Air-Conditioning Engineers, Inc.: Atlanta, GA.
  48. Dorizas, P.V., M.N. Assimakopoulos, and M. Santamouris, A holistic approach for the assessment of the indoor environmental quality, student productivity, and energy consumption in primary schools. Environ Monit Assess, 2015. 187(5): p. 259.
  49. Kim, J.-L., et al., Respiratory health among Korean pupils in relation to home, school and outdoor environment. Journal of Korean Medical Science, 2011. 26(2): p. 166-173.
  50. Mi, Y.H., et al., Current asthma and respiratory symptoms among pupils in Shanghai, China: influence of building ventilation, nitrogen dioxide, ozone, and formaldehyde in classrooms. Indoor Air, 2006. 16(6): p. 454-64.
  51. Muscatiello, N., et al., Classroom conditions and CO2 concentrations and teacher health symptom reporting in 10 New York State Schools. Indoor Air, 2015. 25(2): p. 157-67.
  52. Simoni, M., et al., School air quality related to dry cough, rhinitis and nasal patency in children. Eur Respir J, 2010. 35(4): p. 742-9.
  53. Zhang, X., et al., A longitudinal study of sick building syndrome (SBS) among pupils in relation to SO2, NO2, O3 and PM10 in schools in China. PLoS One, 2014. 9(11): p. e112933.
  54. Petersen, S., et al., The effect of increased classroom ventilation rate indicated by reduced CO2 concentration on the performance of schoolwork by children. Indoor Air, 2016. 26: p. 366-379.
  55. Ferreira, A.M. and M. Cardoso, Indoor air quality and health in schools. J Bras Pneumol, 2014. 40(3): p. 259-68.
  56. Kinshella, M.R., et al., Perceptions of indoor air quality associated with ventilation system types in elementary schools. Appl Occup Environ Hyg, 2001. 16(10): p. 952-60.
  57. Wålinder, R., et al., Nasal patency and biomarkers in nasal lavage–the significance of air exchange rate and type of ventilation in schools. International Archives of Occupational and Environmental Health, 1998. 71(7): p. 479-486.
  58. Harving, H., J. Korsgaard, and R. Dahl, House-dust mite exposure reduction in specially designed, mechanically ventilated "healthy" homes. Allergy, 1994a. 49(9): p. 713-8.

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  61. Kovesi, T., et al., Indoor air quality and the risk of lower respiratory tract infections in young Canadian Inuit children. Canadian Medical Association Journal, 2007. 177(2): p. 155-160.

  62. Sun, Y., et al., In China, students in crowded dormitories with a low ventilation rate have more common colds: evidence for airborne transmission. PLoS One, 2011. 6(11): p. e27140.

  63. Bentayeb, M., et al., Indoor air quality, ventilation and respiratory health in elderly residents living in nursing homes in Europe. European Respiratory Journal, 2015: p. ERJ-00824-2014.

  64. Singleton, R., et al., Housing characteristics and indoor air quality in households of Alaska Native children with chronic lung conditions. Indoor air, 2017. 27(2): p. 478-486.

  65. Wang, J., et al., Current wheeze, asthma, respiratory infections, and rhinitis among adults in relation to inspection data and indoor measurements in single‐family houses in Sweden—The BETSI study. Indoor air, 2017.

  66. Oie, L., et al., Ventilation in homes and bronchial obstruction in young children. Epidemiology, 1999. 10(3): p. 294-9.

  67. Emenius, G., et al., Building characteristics, indoor air quality and recurrent wheezing in very young children (BAMSE). Indoor Air, 2004. 14(1): p. 34-42.

  68. Bornehag, C.G., et al., Association between ventilation rates in 390 Swedish homes and allergic symptoms in children. Indoor Air, 2005. 15(4): p. 275-80.

  69. Hägerhed‐Engman, L., et al., Low home ventilation rate in combination with moldy odor from the building structure increase the risk for allergic symptoms in children. Indoor air, 2009. 19(3): p. 184-192.

  70. Bekö, G., et al., Ventilation rates in the bedrooms of 500 Danish children. Building and Environment, 2010. 45(10): p. 2289-2295.

  71. Callesen, M., et al., Associations between selected allergens, phthalates, nicotine, polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons, and bedroom ventilation and clinically confirmed asthma, rhinoconjunctivitis, and atopic dermatitis in preschool children. Indoor air, 2014. 24(2): p. 136-147.

  72. Liu, W., et al., Associations between natural ventilation for the child's bedroom during night and childhood asthma in Shanghai, China. Procedia Engineering, 2015. 121: p. 501-505.

  73. Sun, Y., et al., Ventilation and dampness in dorms and their associations with allergy among college students in China: a case-control study. Indoor Air, 2011. 21(4): p. 277-83.

  74. Howieson, S., et al., Domestic ventilation rates, indoor humidity and dust mite allergens: are our homes causing the asthma pandemic? Building Services Engineering Research and Technology, 2003. 24(3): p. 137-147.

  75. Warner, J.A., et al., Mechanical ventilation and high-efficiency vacuum cleaning: A combined strategy of mite and mite allergen reduction in the control of mite-sensitive asthma. J Allergy Clin Immunol, 2000. 105(1 Pt 1): p. 75-82.

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  77. Kovesi, T., et al., Heat recovery ventilators prevent respiratory disorders in Inuit children. Indoor air, 2009. 19(6): p. 489-499.

  78. Wright, G.R., et al., Effect of improved home ventilation on asthma control and house dust mite allergen levels. Allergy, 2009. 64(11): p. 1671-80.

  79. Lajoie, P., et al., The IVAIRE project - A randomized controlled study of the impact of ventilation on indoor air quality and the respiratory symptoms of asthmatic children in single family homes. Indoor Air, 2015. 25(6): p. 582-597.

  80. Strøm‐Tejsen, P., et al., The effects of bedroom air quality on sleep and next‐day performance. Indoor air, 2016. 26(5): p. 679-686.

  81. Francisco, P.W., et al., Ventilation, indoor air quality, and health in homes undergoing weatherization. Indoor air, 2017. 27(2): p. 463-477.

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