mold consultants Phillip Fry and Divine Montero to find
air conditioning mold,
workplace mold, and mold hidden inside the walls, ceilings, floors,
crawl space, attic, and basement of your house, condominium, office, or
Mold Lab Analysis.
Mold Test Kits.
To read questions and
answers about mold health, visit:
Mold Health Questions.
Also please read:
Mold Health Symptoms
top mold health symptoms are the following,
in alphabetical order. Read all top 100
mold symptoms. A mold victim may experience one or more symptoms---
nervous system effects
recurring and with decreased resistance to infection
coughing & resulting sore lungs/chest from excessive coughing
problems [chronic] that
don't go away despite use of anti-dandruff
and skin rashes
fatigue [chronic, excessive, or
continued] and/or general malaise
or "disconnected" from what's happening around you
hypersensitivity pneumonitis (extrinsic allergic alveolitis, farmers lung
itching of the nose, mouth, eyes, throat, skin, or any area
learning difficulties or mental functioning problems or personality
memory loss or memory difficulties/Alzheimers-like symptoms
sores and lacerations
nervous system effects
redness of the sclera (white of your eyes)
runny nose (rhinitis), clear, thin, watery mucus from your nose may appear
suddenly, or thick, green slime coming out of nose
(from sinus cavities)
congestion, sinus problems, and chronic sinusitis
fits (more than three sneezes in a row, happening often)
dysfunction [trouble in speaking]
of dizziness, lightheadedness, faintness, and unsteadiness]
Adult-Onset Asthma from
Workplace Mold Exposure. “The present [health study] results provide
new evidence of the relation between workplace exposure to indoor molds
and development of asthma in adulthood. Our findings suggest that indoor
mold problems constitute an important occupational health hazard,”
reported the Finnish Institute of Occupational Health, in Environmental
Health Perspectives, May, 2002. The Finnish workplace mold study estimated
that the percentage of adult-onset asthma attributable to workplace mold
exposure to be 35.1%
Asthma Home Remedies
[from Minn. & Cal. Health
How am I exposed to indoor molds?
Mold is found everywhere, indoors and outdoors. It is
common to find mold spores in the air of homes and growing on damp
surfaces. Much of the mold found indoors comes from outdoor sources.
Therefore, everyone is exposed to some mold on a daily basis without
evident harm. Mold spores primarily cause health problems when they enter
the air and are inhaled in large number. People can also be exposed to
mold through skin contact and eating.
How much mold can make me sick?
It depends. For some people, a relatively small number
of mold spores can cause health problems. For other people, it may take
many more. The basic rule is, if you can see or smell it, take steps to
eliminate the excess moisture, and to cleanup and remove the mold.
Who is at greater risk when exposed to mold?
Exposure to mold is not healthy for anyone inside
buildings. It is important to quickly identify and correct any moisture
sources before health problems develop. The following individuals appear
to be at higher risk for adverse health effects of molds:
Infants and children
immune compromised patients (people with HIV
infection, cancer chemotherapy, liver disease, etc.)
individuals with existing respiratory conditions,
such as allergies, multiple chemical sensitivity, and asthma.
People with these special concerns should consult a
physician if they are having health problems.
What symptoms are common?
Allergic reactions may be the most common health
problem of mold exposure. Typical symptoms reported (alone or in
respiratory problems, such as wheezing, and
difficulty in breathing
nasal and sinus congestion
eyes-burning, watery, reddened, blurry vision,
dry, hacking cough
nose and throat irritation
shortness of breath
central nervous system problems (constant
headaches, memory problems, and mood changes)
aches and pains
Are some molds more hazardous than others?
Allergic persons vary in their sensitivities to mold,
both as to amount and type needed to cause reactions. In addition, certain
types of molds can produce toxins, called mycotoxins, that the mold
uses to inhibit or prevent the growth of other organisms. Mycotoxins are
found in both living and dead mold spores. Materials permeated with
mold need to be removed, even after they are disinfected with cleaning
solutions. Allergic and toxic effects can remain in dead spores.
Exposure to mycotoxins may present a greater hazard than that of
allergenic or irritating molds. Mycotoxins have been found in homes,
agricultural settings, food, and office buildings.
Mold Lab Analysis.
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Combo package includes: (a)
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