How to avoid the ‘toxic’ air pollution crisis

The toxic air pollution plaguing Arizona has been so bad that some resorts are turning to the toxic air from nearby cities to keep them afloat.

Angel Fire Resort has taken a page from Las Vegas and is using air pollution from a neighboring city to keep its rooms clean.

The resort’s executive director, Dan Pascual, said the resort is now using air purifiers in all of its rooms to help control the air quality.

Pascul said the air purification was made possible by the nearby Phoenix-area air quality monitoring station that monitors air quality from several cities.

Angel is one of about 80 Arizona resorts that use the Phoenix-based Phoenix Air Quality Monitor (PALM) to monitor air quality on a daily basis.

Pascal said he is glad that the resort now uses air purifying technology, but he worries about what it means for the surrounding communities.

“You could see a lot of these communities are suffering a lot from the pollution,” Pascal said.

“People would probably want to go to their own community, or to their hometown.

We’ve got to get them to work’The resort, which has a population of roughly 1,000 people, has been running without air purifyents since it closed its doors in early February. “

If you see the people who dont have air purifier and youre like, hey, why dont you just go to your own community?”‘

We’ve got to get them to work’The resort, which has a population of roughly 1,000 people, has been running without air purifyents since it closed its doors in early February.

The resort’s owner, Eric Miller, said he decided to put air purifies in the resort because he is worried about the health effects of the pollution.

He said Angel Fire is a small town with a population less than 200, and he believes it is important to help people in the community.

“We’ve had so many residents that have died because of the air,” Miller said.

“We have to get the residents to work.

We can’t just leave them here and let them be poisoned.”

In February, Pascu said, residents in the Phoenix area were suffering from breathing problems.

Phoenix Mayor Greg Stanton said at the time he was confident Angel Fire would be safe and that the air had improved since then.

“It’s a really good idea, to start with,” Stanton said.

Pasaill said that when he and Miller were talking about moving Angel Fire to a new location, Miller said the city had already agreed to provide air purified rooms for the entire resort.

“He was saying, we are not getting rid of Angel Fire,” Pasail said.

Miller said he had already started planning a project to move Angel Fire, and that he had begun talking to the city about building air purifications for Angel Fire as well.

Miller said Angel has never had problems with air pollution before.

“Theres no issue with the air in Phoenix.

There is no problem with the ambient air, the ambient pollution,” Miller told Fox News.

Its really bad.””

Ive heard a lot about Phoenix air pollution and its bad.

Its really bad.”

Phoenix Mayor Greg Strain said he believes air purificators will help Angel Fire residents, but the city will need more information to determine whether or not they are effective.

“Ive talked to the EPA, and they say it will be an effort to get people to work and to make them better,” Strain told Fox.

“But I am not sure if they can get it done.

Weve been told that they have been very successful at this.”

Strain said it was important for Angel to get air purifi-cations before it closed.

“Its the first resort weve had in this city that weve never had air pur-ification.

We dont want to do that again,” he said.

Strain added that he believed air purifers would not be effective if Angel Fire was shut down for several months.

“Once you shut down Angel Fire you cant reopen the resort for about two weeks,” he added.

“As a matter of fact, it would be better to shut down it for about four weeks than to have to reopen for another four weeks.”

In a statement released through the Arizona Department of Environmental Quality (DEQ), Angel Fire said it is working to obtain the necessary permits and meet the stringent air quality standards that must be met before a resort can begin air puri-cation operations.

Pascu is hopeful that Angel Fire can reopen in the future.

“Its just been a long time, but I think it will happen,” he told FoxNews.

“You know, it just needs to happen.”