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Mold (fungi) is present everywhere
indoors and outdoors. There are more
than 100,000 species of mold.
Read more
Did you Know?

  • Molds can trigger asthma and allergies in sensitive individuals. Learn more
  • A 1999 Mayo Clinic Study attributed nearly all the chronic sinus infections afflicting 37 million Americans to molds.
    Read the Study
  • According to USA Weekend Magazine, a 1994 study of 10,000 homes in North America by the Harvard University School of Public Health found that half 50 percent had water damage and mold problems, increasing the likelihood that occupants would suffer respiratory difficulties. Read the article
  • According to a recent U.S. General Accounting Office (GAO) report, 20 percent of schools have indoor air quality problems, with many of the schools found in poorer school districts.
    Read the GAO Study
  • Learn more about mold from the experts. Click here


Homeowner Tips for Eliminating Mold...

From the U.S. EPA Website - As Posted on 1/23/02

  • Moisture control is the key to mold control, so when water leaks or spills occur indoors - ACT QUICKLY. If wet or damp materials or areas are dried 24-48 hours after a leak or spill happens, in most cases mold will not grow.
  • Clean and repair roof gutters regularly.
  • Make sure the ground slopes away from the building foundation, so that water does not enter or collect around the foundation.
  • Keep air conditioning drip pans clean and the drain lines unobstructed and flowing properly.
  • Keep indoor humidity low. If possible, keep indoor humidity below 60 percent (ideally between 30 and 50 percent) relative humidity. Relative humidity can be measured with a moisture or humidity meter, a small, inexpensive ($10-$50) instrument available at many hardware stores.
  • If you see condensation or moisture collecting on windows, walls or pipes ACT QUICKLY to dry the wet surface and reduce the moisture/water source. Condensation can be a sign of high humidity.

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