How does indoor mold affect people with asthma?
Molds can trigger asthma episodes in sensitive individuals with asthma. People with asthma should avoid contact with exposure to molds.
Molds are microscopic fungi that live on plant and animal matter. Molds can be found almost anywhere, and grow best in damp places such as kitchens, bathrooms, and basements.
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Indoor Air Pollution and Health According to the EPA:
Some health effects may show up shortly after a single exposure or repeated exposures to a pollutant. These include irritation of the eyes, nose, and throat, headaches, dizziness, and fatigue. Such immediate effects are usually short-term and treatable. Sometimes the treatment is simply eliminating the person’s exposure to the source of the pollution, if it can be identified. Soon after exposure to some indoor air...
Your home is a place of comfort and rest. So imagine this scenario… you come home one day and instantly you know something is not right. You smell a faint foul stench. You feel like a bloodhound going around the house sniffing to pinpoint the source of the smell. As you walk down the hallway and open the door to your bedroom, BAAAMMM!!!, you get smacked with the smell of death. After another minute of detective work you realize the unbearable stench is coming from the supply vent next...