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TAS AQI Breakdown and TAS Protocols

US EPA AIR QUALITY Index and TAS AQI Response

Facility Use Guidelines

  1. The administration will follow the chart below when deciding to open or close athletic facilities based on air quality.
  2. The AQI reading will be reviewed for the last time at 5PM on high AQI days.
  3. An AQI reading slightly below a 150 reading does not necessarily mean the facilities will be reopened for use.
  4. The facilities coordinator will immediately inform each reservation holder of the final decision regarding TAS restrictions/facility availability.

IASAS Travel Guidelines

The TAS Athletic Department will adhere to the chart below regarding Athletics IASAS travel concerns. When IASAS travel is scheduled into a region with high air pollution, a number of variables will factor into the travel decision including, but not limited to:

  • the current protocols in effect within each IASAS school;
  • the predictive AQI reading model (outlining projected AQI readings up to 7 days in advance);
  • current AQI readings in the region;
  • and type of outdoor/indoor activity slated for the school.

Variables will differ between IASAS schools as each situation is unique.

US EPA Pollution Index US EPA Air Quality Rank US EPA API and Health Implications US EPA Health Advisory US EPA Response TAS Response
0-50 Good Air quality is considered satisfactory, and air pollution poses little or no risk. Level 1
0-100
Administrative Review
51-100 Moderate Air quality is acceptable; however, for some pollutants there may be a moderate health concern for a very small number of people. For example, people who are unusually sensitive to ozone may experience respiratory symptoms. Unusually sensitive people should consider reducing prolonged or heavy outdoor exertion.
101-150 Unhealthy for Sensitive Groups Although general public is not likely to be affected at this AQI range, people with lung disease, older adults and children are at a greater risk from exposure to ozone, whereas persons with heart and lung disease, older adults and children are at greater risk from the presence of particles in the air. The following groups should reduce prolonged or heavy outdoor exertion:
- People with lung disease, such as asthma.
- Children and older adults
- People who are active outdoors
Level 2
101-150
Administrative Review for LS|MS|US Outdoor Activities
151-200 Unhealthy Everyone may begin to experience some adverse health effects, and members of the sensitive groups may experience more serious effects. The following groups should avoid prolonged or heavy outdoor exertion:
- People with lung disease, such as asthma
- Children and older adults - People who are active outdoors

Everyone else should limit prolonged outdoor exertion.
Level 3
151-200
No outdoor activity of any kind at TAS
201-300 Very Unhealthy This would trigger a health alert signifying that everyone may experience more serious health effects. Health Alert The following groups should avoid all outdoor exertion:
- People with lung disease, such as asthma
- Children and older adults
- People who are active outdoors Everyone else should limit outdoor exertion.
Level 4
201-300
No outdoor activity of any kind at TAS
301-500 Hazardous This would trigger a health warning of emergency conditions. The entire population is more likely to be affected. Health Emergency Level 4
201-300
No outdoor activity of any kind at TAS