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Recent rains prompt mold questions
By Donna Krug / District Director and Family & Consumer Science Agent – Cottonwood Extension District
It didn’t take long for the recent rains to bring a number of mold and mildew related questions to the Extension office. The saying “Water always wins” is so true. Whether it is a crack in the foundation, a leaky roof, or the water table raising so that water enters a basement or crawl space, water damage can take a toll on the health and well-being of family members.
Molds are usually not a problem during dry weather. However, when mold spores land on a wet or damp spot and begin growing, it doesn’t take long for a problem to develop. Molds have the potential to cause health problems. Molds produce allergens, irritants, and in some cases, potentially toxic substances. Inhaling or touching mold or mold spores may cause allergic reactions in sensitive individuals. Molds can also cause asthma attacks in people with asthma who are allergic to mold. In addition, mold exposure can irritate the eyes, skin, nose, throat and lungs of both mold-allergic and nonallergic people.
Mold needs food in order to grow. Organic compounds like the back side of dry wall, wallpaper or paneling, the top side of ceiling tiles, or the underside of carpets and pads can feed mold. 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. So you must act quickly when water damage happens.
During a flood cleanup, the indoor air quality in your home or office may appear to be the least of your problems. However, failure to remove contaminated materials and to reduce moisture and humidity can present serious long-term health risks. Standing water and wet materials are a breeding ground for microorganisms, such as viruses, bacteria, and mold. They can cause disease, trigger allergic reactions, and continue to damage materials long after the flood.
Radon: Cancer-causing gas could be lurking in your home
Radon is responsible for about 21,000 lung cancer deaths each year in the United States.
This time of year, many people are spending a lot more time indoors. With windows and doors shut tight, you could be putting your family at risk for radon poisoning. Radon is responsible for about 21,000 lung cancer deaths each year in the United States. Radon comes from the breakdown of uranium in rocks and soil. It’s a radioactive gas in the air we breathe, but it becomes unsafe when the gasses are trapped indoors.
It’s a hidden danger that could be in your home and why officials want residents to find out if they are affected. “It is an odorless, colorless gas and it has no taste so short of testing for it there is no way to know whether or not there’s an issue,” said Sabrina Novak, with the Chattanooga-Hamilton County Health Department. “It enters the home through cracks and openings, and all homes regardless of age, energy-efficiency, or foundation type are at risk. The only way to know is to test that home,” she explained.
A device inside Kyle Stephens’ home offers his family peace of mind. “We have a two-year-old and one on the way and we want to make sure those growing lungs didn’t have any exposure to radon,” Stephens said.Radon occurs in every county in Tennessee with Hamilton County specifically at a moderate risk.
‘Nothing has been done’ to save remote First Nation from mould, leaders complain
87 homes in Cat Lake need to be torn down due to black mould infestation, local leaders warn
Anita Elash · Posted: Feb 15, 2019 6:53 PM ET | Last Updated: February 15
Signs of skin disease are seen on an 11-year old boy who, in late January 2019, was airlifted from Cat Lake First Nation to London, Ont., for medical care. (Submitted by Charlie Angus)
Frustrated leaders of a remote First Nation in northern Ontario say they may be forced to evacuate the community unless they get immediate help dealing with mould-infested housing and sick children.
Cat Lake First Nation, located about 600 km north of Thunder Bay, declared a state of emergency a month ago after inspections found black mould in most houses in the community and recommended that more than three-quarters of the homes “be entirely replaced” because of mould and other issues.
A door-to-door survey also found that at least 100 children in the community of 700 people suffer with respiratory problems and severe skin conditions caused by squalid living conditions, band councillor Joyce Cook said.
She described the situation as desperate and said widespread health problems are also taking a psychological toll. Many houses are already overcrowded and there’s nowhere for people living in mould-infested homes to go.
But Cook said that despite repeated calls for help from the federal government, the band is still no closer to getting the help it needs.
“We’re not even being recognized or heard,” she told a news conference in Toronto. “It’s just an echo through the woods.”
What are the effects of black mold exposure?
Black mold can infest homes or other buildings, especially in damp areas. Long-term exposure to black mold is potentially harmful to health and may cause a range of symptoms.
In this article, we explain what black mold is and look at the effects it can have on a person’s health. We also discuss how to treat and prevent black mold exposure.
What is black mold? Black mold is a type of fungus that is very dark green or black and often has a distinct musty or damp, mildewy smell. Black mold can be one of several different species of fungus, including Stachybotrys chartum. It tends to grow on surfaces that contain a lot of cellulose, such as fiberboard, wood, gypsum board, or paper. The mold prefers damp, warm environments, and it can grow wherever the conditions are right.
Black mold often thrives in humid areas, such as bathrooms, laundry rooms, and shower cubicles. It may also appear following a burst pipe or flooding, when it can grow in areas of a building that a person cannot easily see, such as between wall layers or underneath floorboards or carpets.
These molds are not dangerous in themselves, but they can release harmful toxins into the surrounding environment. Inhaling these toxins may lead to certain health effects and symptoms. People with lung disease or weakened immune systems tend to have a higher risk of experiencing these effects.
Read more here: https://www.medicalnewstoday.com/articles/323419.php
Millions of people suffering from mold toxicity go undiagnosed, experts say
Mold in your home can make you physically ill. While it’s often visible when there is an infestation, mold can be lurking behind damp walls or under water-damaged flooring.
Toxic mold exposure is on the rise, and most people aren’t even aware they’re at risk, according to experts. “There are millions of people suffering from mold toxicity that don’t know it because it’s going majorly undiagnosed,” said Dr. Neil Nathan, a Board Certified Family Physician and author of the book “Toxic” (Victory Belt Publishing). Mold, which releases mycotoxins in the air due to water damage, is often invisible with the naked eye, but dangerous to those with toxin sensitivities. Nathan said not everyone who is exposed to mold gets sick.
“We do believe that it’s somewhat genetic so certain people are more genetically predisposed to it than others,” Nathan said. “So you can have several people living in a moldy environment and only one of them will get sick.”
Doctors estimate 25 percent of the population (or 1 in 4 people) have the gene that makes them more susceptible to mold sensitivities. Some of the symptoms for mold toxicity include fatigue, headaches, nausea, anxiety, Irritable Bowel Syndrome, muscle aches, brain fog, weight gain, adrenal fatigue and sensitivities to light and sound. Nathan, who has a website for mold toxicity resources (www.neilnathanmd.com) said it’s never too late to get treatment, but curing it can only happen by clearing all toxic mold from your home, office, car and eventually the body.
Apartment dwellers worry about mold, leaky ceilings; New management cleans up mess
NASHVILLE, Tenn. (WZTV) — Some people living in a Madison apartment complex claim they have been dealing with mold and leaky ceilings for years. It’s a problem some residents of the Highland Ridge Apartments say is now making them worried for their kids.
FOX 17 News was invited into some of these homes and saw the mold and cracks firsthand. After investigating, we learned these problems started years ago. New management took over the complex in July. They tell us they have been cleaning up the mess they inherited since then. FOX 17 News talked to two families on the condition they would remain anonymous. Neither family wants to lose their home.
One of those families is a family of six. They have lived in their apartment for three years. They say for them, the issues started when they first moved into the complex. “When we first moved in, I complained about the mold,” the mother of four tells us. She showed FOX 17 News mold on her ceilings, walls, and an area she said leaked after a thunderstorm last year. “There’s mold everywhere”.
Nashville Fire Department: Station 24 staff relocated after mold found in fire hall
Nashville Fire Department personnel have been relocated from one station after active mold spores were found in the fire hall.
Staff at Station 24, 3851 Clarksville Highway, have been temporarily moved to other stations while a remediation plan is put in place and completed. “Personnel assigned to Station 24 alerted supervisors that they believe they found mold in the fire hall,” NFD spokesperson Joseph Pleasant said in a release.
The NFD safety office confirmed the report and began investigating. A verbal confirmation of the mold from a contractor led to the immediate relocation of personnel.