For Museums & Galleries

From small local galleries to large museum complexes, Airius has a fan solution for you. Working alongside your HVAC system day and night, Airius quietly provides general air movement to reduce the cooling load during the summer and recirculate warm air to the floor during the winter. Increased comfort for patrons and employees alike and the owner enjoys lower HVAC energy costs.

Increase comfort for visitors and staff
Save energy – up to 30% off heating bills
Improve your HVAC efficiency
Quiet models for sound-sensitive installations
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Air Pear installed at National Museum of Flight

Function, meet Form.

For architecturally sensitive spaces, check out our Designer Series fans that can be color matched to your choosing. For dropped ceiling lobbies check out our Air Pear Suspended Ceiling fans.  For ceilings around 50′, consider the Q Series, our quietest model at that height.

Because each facility is unique, please contact Airius or your local representative to specify your system. Various applications require different models based on considerations other than maximum throw. Air Speed, activity level, objects, noise, and other factors may affect model selection and placement.

The Q Series Fan

 Benefits to Museums and Galleries

  • Up to 35% reduction of heating costs
  • Up to 30% reduction of cooling costs
  • Increased comfort for employees and patrons
  • Maximizes the efficiency of all types of HVAC systems
  • Simple installation
  • Utilizes process heat, lighting and solar gain
  • Reduced run time on existing HVAC equipment
  • Reduced internal condensation and wet floors
  • Reduced ceiling temperatures increasing lighting lifespan
  • PHI units help mitigate odors, viruses, bacteria and VOCs

Similar Applications

  • Zoos
  • Research Centers
  • Cultural Centers
  • Art Installations
  • Amusement Parks
  • Artist/Design Studios
What They’re Saying

“The [Air Pear] units allowed previously struggling space heaters to keep visitors comfortable in the museum’s 120 year old, uninsulated, Great Engine Hall.”

Dennis DewittVice Chairman, Metropolitan Waterworks Museum

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