35+ Places to Check for Mold In Your Home

Heather Dessinger

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Exposed drywall with water damage near baseboards

According to one healthy home expert I spoke with, the major benefit of spring cleaning is that homeowners (and renters) often find issues that would otherwise be missed – leaks under sinks, damaged sealing near a toilet, etc.

Regularly inspecting common places that mold likes to grow can help find and address problems early, so in this article I’m going to share the key areas that my mold inspectors checked. I’m not an expert and this is not an exhaustive checklist of all the places mold can grow, but I hope it’s a helpful starting point. I’ll also be passing along advice they shared for maintaining a healthy indoor environment, plus additional tips I’ve picked up along the way.

What causes mold to grow in homes?

Almost every U.S. home has at least a little mold, but roughly 47% of homes have more substantial mold or dampness” – William Fisk, a senior scientist at Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory who has researched mold for more than 10 years (1)

In nature, mold plays a vital role in breaking down “organic matter such as fallen leaves, dead trees and other debris.” (2) It can thrive pretty much anywhere there’s oxygen, moisture, and something to eat.

The thing about mold is that it’s not really picky – it will consume the log rotting by a riverbank, but it will also eat wood, drywall, paper, carpet, dust, paint, upholstery and more. (3)

Mold replicates by releasing spores that circulate in the air. They “can enter your home through open doorways, windows, vents, and heating and air conditioning systems. Mold in the air outside can also attach itself to clothing, shoes, and pets can and be carried indoors.” (3)

Sometimes the spores settle on a warm, moist surface and start replicating right away, but sometimes they land and remain dormant until they’re activated by moisture – a water leak, for example.

When mold grows in an enclosed environment like a home or office, it can impact human (and pet) health by releasing:

  • Mold spores that can contribute to respiratory problems including asthma and allergic reactions affecting the lungs and sinuses
  • Toxic byproducts called mycotoxins and microbial volatile organic compounds (MVOCs). These toxins can concentrate in the environment and are the driving factor behind “sick building syndrome,” aka mold illness.

What are the health effects of mold exposure?

According to Ann Shippy, MD, author of the Mold Toxicity Workbook, “mold toxicity causes different symptoms in different people and in different time frames.” Also, different mold toxins can have different effects. Some tend to be more neurotoxic (toxic to the nervous system), while others are more hepatotoxic (toxic to the liver) and so on.

In general, though, mold toxins are known to suppress immune function, trigger autoimmunity, disrupt and/or damage the nervous system, impair mitochondrial function, kill cells, damage organs like the liver and kidneys, act as carcinogens and more. (4) (5)

Three petri dishes with mold growing inside

Common Types of Mold Found In Homes

You’ve probably heard mentions of “toxic black mold,” but not all mold that’s toxic is black and not all black mold is especially toxic (though significant growth of any mold can negatively impact indoor air quality). Mold comes in many colors – blue, yellow, orange, pink, green, grayish, black, brown and more – which is important to be aware of when you’re looking for it.

The three most common families of mold that you’ll find in indoor and outdoor environments are Aspergillus, Penicillium, and Cladosporium.(6) Within these families there are hundreds of species, some of which pose health risks and some which are pretty harmless. Let’s take a look at them, plus a few others that are pretty common.


Often used in food fermentation (think soy sauce, miso and sake) and to make ascorbic acid (synthetic vitamin C), spores from the aspergillus family are very commonly found in homes. They’re carried in through the air when we open doors and windows, and via our HVAC unit.

According to the industrial hygienist that tested my indoor air quality right after our house flood, a few spores are not generally an issue. Problems can occur with aspergillus is able to begin growing indoors, where it can release mycotoxins including Aflatoxin M1, Aflatoxin B1, Aflatoxin B2, Aflatoxin G1, Aflatoxin G2, Ochratoxin A, Sterigmatocystin, Gliotoxin, Mycophenolic Acid, Dihydrocitrinone.

Aflatoxins are known carcinogens, and gliotoxin is associate with immune suppression. (7)(8)

Some species of aspergillus are opportunistic pathogens, meaning they can infect immune-compromised individuals. (9) In other words, in some cases aspergillus that is growing in the environment can also colonize the lungs and other organs of individuals.


Like aspergillus, some members of this family can be very useful. For example, Penicillium chrysogenum and Penicillium griseofulvum are used to make penicillin. It also produces some of the same mycotoxins as aspergillus – Ochratoxin A, Sterigmatocystin, Mycophenolic Acid and Dihydrocitrinone – plus others like Citrinin and Patulin.

Like aspergillus, some species of penicillium are opportunistic pathogens. (10)


Many sources say that this family does not produce any known toxins, but can still cause allergic reaction due to the presence of hyphal fragments. (11) However, it does produce MVOCs that smell terrible, and some research suggests that it can produce mycotoxins under certain conditions. (12)


Often called “toxic black mold,” this is the family that usually needs no introduction. One species in particular – Stachybotrys chartarum – has been called “one of the world’s 10 most hazardous fungi” by researchers. (13)

Stachybotrys chartarum produces trichothecene mycotoxins including T-2, which “is believed to be at least 100 times more potent than either mustard gas or lewisite.” (14)

There is one piece of good news about this family: Although it produces T-2 and other mycotoxins such as Satratoxin G, Satratoxin H, Isosatratoxin F, Roridin A, Roridin H, Roridin L-2, Verrucarin A, Verrucarin J, and Roridin E, it does not appear to be able to live in the lungs or other organs of humans. In other words, it can grow around us, but not in us. (15)


As you might expect from a mold that creates a byproduct called Vomitoxin, fusarium can be found in grains (barley, wheat, maize, etc.) and water damaged buildings.

Fusarium also produces T-2 toxin, plus Zearalenone, Enniatin B1, Fumonisins B1, Fumonisins B2, Fumonisins B3, Roridin E, Verrucarin A, Nivalenol, and Diacetoxyscirpenol. It’s also an opportunistic pathogen. (16)

Other Common Molds That Can Be Found In Buildings

  • Alternaria
  • Mucor
  • Chaetomium
  • Trichoderma
  • Ulocladium
  • Aureobasidium
  • Acremonium
  • Wallemia
Mold growing on a wall

35+ Places to Check for Mold In Your Home

Below is the checklist I created for my home after following my mold inspectors around:


If you’re like me, you love a nourishing coconut milk bath soak or hot shower. Unfortunately, because bathroom surfaces like tubs and showers tend to remain damp for long periods, it can create a warm/humid environment that attracts mold growth.

Here are some common areas to check:

  • Shower and tub – Do you see any mold/mildew on grout, caulked areas, the shower curtain, etc? (Yep, mildew is a type of mold. Also, don’t forget to check the shower head, loofahs and/or bath sponges.)
  • Sink area – Check in and around the surface of the sink, plus toothbrushes and toothbrush caddies. My kids use this UV light box to disinfect their toothbrushes and Vivos oral appliances (which are supporting optimal orofacial/airway development) a few times per week. Fyi, I don’t receive any free care or discounts from Vivos, but I do hold stock in the company because I believe in their mission.
  • Cabinet under the sink(s) – Check the pipes and cabinet surfaces. Is there any evidence of a leak, like discoloration or a damp area? Is there any visible mold?
  • Toilet – Is there any moisture or visible mold around the base of the toilet? Is the seal in good shape or does it need to be replaced? Now, lift the lid off your tank and look inside. Since tank lids are closed most of the time and very little air is circulated between the tank and the rest of the bathroom, mold inside the lid or in the tank may indicate that a significant amount of spores are in the air (enough to promote growth in an area that does not get a lot of air flow.)
  • Walls, ceiling and floor – Check for signs of water damage or growth on walls, the ceiling and the floor area. In addition to visible mold, moist or peeling wallpaper or paint can also indicate that a problem is happening under the surface. Don’t forget to check the bath mat for a musty odor and/or signs of growth, too.
  • Bath toys – In this study, ALL soft plastic bath toys like rubber duckies tested positive for “dense biofilms with complex bacterial and fungal communities.” Anything with a hole that water can enter is likely to contain mold.
  • Window – If you have one, check the window sill, frame and sash lock area (where the window locks) for condensation or growth. Sometimes the sash locks are not sealed properly and condensation/mold spores can infiltrate from the outside and grow on the inside of the windowsill.

Tips for keeping bathrooms free of mold

  • Monitor humidity levels – The EPA says that the optimal indoor humidity range is between 30-50%. (17) I track indoor humidity levels by keeping a few of these digital hygrometers in areas that tend to have higher moisture levels (bathrooms, my laundry room and my kitchen). It’s affordable and pretty accurate – I compared it’s readings with the professional equipment my water restoration team used.
  • Manage humidity levels – When I first started monitoring levels, I used these small dehumidifiers in areas that had moisture levels over 50%. They worked well in the winter, but as humidity levels rose during the summer (hello Florida) I knew I’d need to install more throughout the house or go for a whole house dehumidifier. We ended up choosing a whole house system because we could “set and forget” it.
  • Make sure your ventilation system is working well – Does your bathroom exhaust fan vent outside or into the attic? If it vents outside, good! If it vents into the attic, make sure the attic has the ventilation needed to get rid of the moisture as it comes through. (And consider rerouting the vent outside.)
  • Run your ventilation fan during your bath/shower and for about 30 minutes after. I also leave my shower door open after I shower so that area can dry more quickly. Using a squeegee to sweep all moisture collecting on the walls floor of the shower/bath into the drain can be helpful.
  • Set a calendar reminder to check for leaks under the sink(s), around the toilet, etc.
  • Keep the countertops and floors clean and dry. Kids may leave puddles or standing water without noticing. Encourage them to wipe around the bath tub after use so water doesn’t have a chance to find a broken caulk seal or crack in the floor tile grout. 


Sink – Kitchen sinks handle a lot of food particles, which mold absolutely loves. Check sponges, the disposal, and in/around the sink for musty odors or visible signs of mold. Also check under the sink for any indications of leaks such as discoloration or visible growth.

Dishwasher – Because they’re moist, warm, and dark, dishwashers can definitely develop mold. If yours has a musty smell or a visible film of any kind, it may indicate mold. Frigidare makes a dishwasher probiotic that I use occasionally to discourage the growth unwanted mold/bacteria.

Refrigerator – If you use the water dispenser on your fridge (hopefully with this fridge filter that removes 232+ contaminants), make sure to clean it and flush the line regularly. You’ll also want to check the line that supplies water for your ice. Make sure there isn’t any standing water in the drip tray. Remove any old food that is in the fridge and wipe down the shelves.

Pantry – Remove old food and check for any signs of moisture or growth.

Countertops, stovetop, and inside cabinets – Check for any signs of moisture or growth.

Windows – As I mentioned above, condensation can sometimes collect near windows and cause growth.

Walls, ceiling and floor – Check for signs of water damage or growth on walls, the ceiling and the floor area. In addition to visible mold, moist or peeling wallpaper or paint can also indicate that a problem is happening under the surface.

Other places to check – Cutting boards and trash cans.

Tips for keeping your kitchen free of mold

  • Monitor and manage humidity levels. See the section above on keeping bathrooms free of mold for more information.
  • As I mentioned above, if you use the water dispenser on your fridge (hopefully with this fridge filter that removes 232+ contaminants), make sure to clean it and flush the line regularly.
  • Wash your dishes daily
  • Keep countertops/floors clean and dry
  • Toss old food and wipe down fridge shelves regularly
  • Clean window sills and sash lock areas regularly
  • Clean the bottom of your trash can regularly
Wallpaper peeled back, revealing mold growth underneath

Living Room

Windows – Check all window sills and window frames for signs of condensation or growth.

Fireplace and chimney – Chimneys that are poorly ventilated or in need of maintenance can develop mold issues. The main reasons that moisture can collect in fireplaces/chimneys are a cracked chimney crown, non-waterproof brick and mortar, or a damaged chimney cap. Growth tends to happen slowly and may not be noticeable or visible. However, having your fireplace/chimney regularly inspected by a specialist can identify potential issues and help you figure out what proactive or corrective steps may need to be taken.

Indoor plants – If humidity levels are within the optimal range, houseplants are not likely to cause an issue, but if you want to be extra cautious you can give them soil probiotics that encourage the growth of beneficial microbes (vs unwanted ones). Also make sure not to over water.

Walls, ceiling and floor – Check for signs of water damage or growth on walls, the ceiling and the floor area. In addition to visible mold, moist or peeling wallpaper or paint can also indicate that a problem is happening under the surface.

Tips for keeping your living room free of mold

  • Monitor and manage humidity levels. See the section above on keeping bathrooms free of mold for more information.
  • Have your chimney inspected and cleaned by a professional
  • Dust surfaces and vacuum carpets/hard flooring regularly – One of the experts I worked with told me that “dust is mold food,” and one of the best things I can do to improve indoor air quality is to dust all surfaces and vacuum floors regularly. Unlike sweeping and regular vacuums which stir the dust up into the air, a true HEPA vacuum uses powerful suction to capture and retain dust particles instead of spreading them. This HEPA vacuum was voted best budget pick by Prevention Magazine.


Mattress – High humidity levels and/or children’s bedwetting accidents can cause mattresses to grow mold, so take off the sheets and give it a good inspection.

Windows – Check all window sills and window frames for signs of condensation or growth.

Walls, ceiling and floor – Check for signs of water damage or growth on walls, the ceiling and the floor area. In addition to visible mold, moist or peeling wallpaper or paint can also indicate that a problem is happening under the surface.

Tips for keeping bedrooms free of mold

  • If you have little ones that occasionally wet the bed, invest in an organic cotton mattress protector with waterproof barrier
  • Monitor and manage humidity levels. See the section above on keeping bathrooms free of mold for more information.
  • Dust surfaces and vacuum carpets/hard flooring regularly.
  • Pay attention to floors and baseboards around kids’ beds and bedside tables. Liquids may have spilled and not been found. 

Laundry Room

Washing machine – Washing machines are vulnerable to mold, which can be transferred to clothes and indoor air – often in places we can’t easily see. So, if you’ve ever had a load of clothes come out of the wash smelling funkier than they went in, it may be time to give it a good cleaning. Here’s how.

Dryer – Check the dryer vent and hose for clogs or wet lint. Lint may become trapped against the grill of vent covers and can reduce the ability of a dryer to vent moist air out of the machine. 

Windows – Check all window sills and window frames for signs of condensation or growth.

Walls, ceiling and floor – Check for signs of water damage or growth on walls, the ceiling and the floor area. In addition to visible mold, moist or peeling wallpaper or paint can also indicate that a problem is happening under the surface.

Tips for keeping your laundry room free of mold

  • Avoid leaving wet clothes in the washer or dryer for long periods.
  • Clean your washing machine regularly. The recommended frequency can vary based on how many loads of laundry you do each week, how humid your environment is, and how hard your water is. In general, a top-loading washer should be cleaned between every three to six months, and a front loading machine should be cleaned monthly.
  • Make sure the ventilation in your laundry room is working well (Ideally it should vent outside, not into the attic)
  • Monitor and manage humidity levels. See the section above on keeping bathrooms free of mold for more information.
  • Dust surfaces and vacuum carpets/hard flooring regularly


The home I live in has a thick layer of spray foam insulation in the attic. The builder added it to make the home more energy efficient, which I appreciate, but it also means the attic couldn’t “breathe” and release moisture. We tried venting the attic which didn’t work, so we ended up having a dedicated dehumidifier installed up there.

Although our situation is pretty uncommon – most attics probably don’t need a dehumidifier – it’s easy to miss issues because we rarely visit this storage area. That’s a problem, because they often contain part of the ventilation system and may impact air quality throughout the home.

With that in mind, here are some things to check for:

Ventilation – Does the attic have a working attic fan or gable vents?

Surfaces – Are there any signs of water damage, dampness or growth on the roof, framing, floor or insulation?

Tips for keeping your attic free of mold

  • If moisture is venting from bathrooms or the laundry room into your, consider rerouting the vent outside if possible
  • Make sure gutters stay clear
  • Quickly address roof leaks
  • Monitor and manage humidity levels. See the section above on keeping bathrooms free of mold for more information.


My home doesn’t have a basement so this section is not based on my recent inspection, but here are some things to check for

Pipes and ducting – Is there any evidence of leaking, moisture, condensation or visible growth?

Foundation – Are there any cracks or indications of leaks (a professional may be needed to answer this question)

Sump pump (if present) – Is there any evidence of leaking, moisture, or condensation?

Windows – Do window sills or window frames have signs of condensation or growth?

Vents – Are there any signs of condensation or growth?

Tips for keeping your basement free of mold

  • Monitor and manage humidity levels. See the section on keeping bathrooms free of mold for more information.
  • Make sure there is adequate ventilation
  • Fix drainage issues and/or structural issues that could allow water to seep in


Walls, ceiling and floor – Check for signs of water damage or growth on walls, the ceiling and the floor area.

Storage areas – Check behind (or in) any storage boxes that don’t get moved around very often

Additional places to check for mold in your home

Air conditioning and heating ducts – If ductwork develops mold, it can spread spores, MVOCs and mycotoxins throughout the home. Check your HVAC system regularly to make sure it’s draining properly, and replace filters as needed. If you suspect your HVAC system may have mold, you’ll probably need to have a professional inspect it for you.

Exterior doors – Check around the edges of the doors and frames for condensation or growth due to poor sealing or structural issues.

Water heater or furnace – Check for water in the drip pan and/or other signs of moisture or mold

Carpet – Large spills or leaks can cause mold growth in the carpet or padding that you might not be able to see (or smell). The best approach is prevention, so dry any spills or leaks very thoroughly, or hire a professional if needed.

Crawl spaces – I don’t have these so I can’t share personal insights, but here are some things to look for.

Next Steps

If you find a small mold issue on a non-porous surface, you may be able to clean it with a non-toxic botanical product like Benefect Botanical Decon 30 or EC3 Mold Spray. I’ve also used this ozone sanitizing spray bottle to clean non-porous surfaces and it works well, just make sure to wipe away all excess moisture after cleaning.

For fabrics, washing several times with EC3 laundry additive may help. Because I have a genetic mutation that makes me especially reactive to mold toxins, my husband installed this ozone laundry system onto our washing machine for extra peace of mind.

Porous surfaces generally need to be removed. Just like weeds that grow outside, they tend to have deep “roots” that extend deep into the surface, far beyond what you can spray. Just spraying the surface is like cutting off the visible part of a weed, it’s roots are still intact so it can easily grow back.

Important note: Don’t use bleach on mold. It will probably not kill all the growth, but it will make the area very wet since it’s 90+ percent water. Any mold that survives will love the extra water and most likely flourish even more.

If you find a significant mold issue or you are extremely mold sensitive, don’t try to remediate it yourself. Hire a professional that knows how to remove it properly. If you’d like to learn more about choosing a mold specialist, let me know in the comments below.

As I mentioned at the beginning of this article, this checklist is not a replacement for a professional evaluation. Mold growth can be hidden inside walls, ductwork, and other places that are impossible to check visually, so if you suspect an issue it’s best to have a professional come in and do a thorough inspection that includes a visual inspection, swabbing any surfaces that appear to have growth, and conducting an air sample test.

With that said, there are some DIY air quality tests like ERMI and HERTSMI which may be able to tell you more about environment within your home. If you’d like to learn more about the pros/cons of using them and how to take a sample, let me know in the comments below.

If want to learn more about . .

  • Testing homes for mold
  • Testing for mold illness in people
  • Detox strategies

. . . let me know in the comments below. If there’s enough interest I’ll follow up with more articles.

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  1. Wall Street Journal (2013) The $500,000 Housecleaning
  2. Environmental Protection Agency. What Are Molds?
  3. Centers for Disease Control. Basic Facts about Mold and Dampness
  4. Joseph Pizzorno, ND and Ann Shippy, MD (2016) Is Mold Toxicity Really a Problem for Our Patients? Part 2—Nonrespiratory Conditions
  5. Stephanie Kraft et. al. (2021) Mold, Mycotoxins and a Dysregulated Immune System: A Combination of Concern?
  6. Ardeshir Ziaee et. al. (2018) Identification of saprophytic and allergenic fungi in indoor and outdoor environments
  7. National Cancer Institute. Aflatoxins
  8. Rhys Brown et. al. (2021) Fungal Toxins and Host Immune Responses
  9. Mayo Clinic. Aspergillosis
  10. Devanshi Mehta et. al. (2021) First Reported Case of Invasive Cutaneous Penicillium cluniae Infection in a Patient With Acute Myelogenous Leukemia: A Case Report and Literature Review
  11. Noreen N Khan and Bobby L Wilson (2003) An environmental assessment of mold concentrations and potential mycotoxin exposures in the greater Southeast Texas area
  12. Mohannad Abdullah Alwatban et. al. (2014) Mycotoxin Production in Cladosporium Species Influenced by Temperature Regimes
  13. Mariusz Dyląg et. al. (2022) Update on Stachybotrys chartarum—Black Mold Perceived as Toxigenic and Potentially Pathogenic to Humans
  14. Ian Greaves (2010) Biological Agents
  15. Lynne Haber et. al. (2015) Review of the Health Risks of Mold
  16. Yong Zhang et. al. (2020) The genome of opportunistic fungal pathogen Fusarium oxysporum carries a unique set of lineage-specific chromosomes
  17. Environmental Protection Agency: Why and Where Mold Grows

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Heather is a holistic health educator, herbalist, DIYer, Lyme and mold warrior. Since founding Mommypotamus.com in 2009, Heather has been taking complicated health research and making it easy to understand. She shares tested natural recipes and herbal remedies with millions of naturally minded mamas around the world. 

Leave a Comment

22 thoughts on “35+ Places to Check for Mold In Your Home”

  1. I have a bad mold allergy and it seems like a constant battle to keep the mold out of the house. Sometimes I go to visit someone and come out of the house feeling sick and knowing they have mold in their home somewhere

  2. I’m interested in learning about testing mold in your body, and testing homes for mold. Also interested in the whole home dehumidifier you use. I also live in Florida and am usually running the AC just to reduce the humidity! So this may be what I need!

    • Interested in both ERMI and HERTSMI pros and cons. Thank you for such a through article on where mold might be lurking.

      • I’m very interested in the DIY air quality tests, testing people for mold and detoxing. Thank you so much for this wonderful article!!

  3. Thank you so much for this article and list! It’s a great help and reminder of where mold can hide. In the past we’ve had a mold issue so I’m constantly on the lookout and cleaning continuously.

  4. Yes, please I would love to know more about these…..

    Testing homes for mold
    Testing for mold illness in people
    Detox strategies

    Thank you!

  5. This is so thorough, thank you. We have lived in central Florida for 10 months and, although sad my husband lost the job that moved us here, I’m glad to move because I’m confident our house has mold! But it’s important to know because we will still be living in the southeast and it can just be pretty humid and increase the chance. Thank you for sharing! I would love more info on how to test for mold in people (possibly an organic acid test?) and would appreciate that post if you have more interest!

  6. Yes please share more about mold in people and how to detox. I think many of my health issues started while living in the basement of my parent’s house which we later discovered from the next owner had mold all through the vents pumping air right into my room. I recently heard about mold affecting health and asked my doctor about testing me and she said “mold toxin exposure is just the latest internet fad, it’s not really a thing” and wouldn’t do any testing. And then a week later my husband found mold in between the bathroom walls in our current home! I obviously need a new doctor but I don’t even know what questions to ask, tests I would need, or how how to detox mold.

  7. Yes to all of these. We are currently in a mold situation and my whole family’s health has been affected. Fortunately, we have good doctor with a mold detox proticol but we can’t start it until we get moved out. Learning as much as I can in the process. It seems like we have a long road to recovery.

  8. I’m highly allergic to mold of all kinds. I can tell if there’s mold in a house within a minute or two so I have years of experience (I’m 65) in the mold wars.
    Vinegar, the white kind, is a very strong weapon against mold. You can even buy some that’s extra strong just for cleaning. Cheap, doesn’t use chemicals and it works.
    You can find all kinds of info with an internet search but I know from personal experience that it works better than any other method and, believe me, I’ve tried them all.
    I once stayed with my dad, taking care of him the year before he died, and the room I stayed in had mold growth in and on the walls. It was bad. Vinegar was the only thing that worked. I used a mop and full strength white vinegar and it kept the walls free for a relatively long time. Of course, it would have worked better to get inside the walls but this was a rental and the landlord didn’t want to take care of it.

    • Hi! I’m very interested in knowing about testing for mold in both homes and people and also detox strategies.


  9. I’m convinced since suffering from a house with mold that it’s imperative to build up the immune system & gut micro biome. The reason I’ve come to this conclusion is because I had severe reactions while other family members hardly had any. Since diligently working on our diet (WestonAPrice) along with getting fresh air, exercise & last but not least parasite protocol.

  10. Thank you for shedding light on the dangers of mold in our homes! As someone who has suffered from respiratory issues and allergies, I now understand how mold spores can worsen these conditions. I appreciate the breakdown of the different types of mold and their potential health impacts. It’s important for everyone to be aware of the risks and take steps to prevent and address mold growth in their living spaces.

  11. Mold testing for your home. Thank you fir this article! I loved it. Mold can make you so sick. I have too much stuff on my basement that has to go. I have too much sitting on the floor. Thank you for all of your articles I love them!