Mold Smell & Mold Growth Removal Tips & Techniques for Homes, Commercial Buildings, and Workplaces in Oakland County, Michigan, by EnviroFry
Upkeep Masters, LLC

       www.moldsmellremoval.com   

                                 
Contact Us: phil@moldinspector.com   Toll-Free # 1-866-300-1616
or Office Phone 1-810-639-0523 or Cell Phone 1-480-310-7970


 


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Oakland County, Michigan, Mold Inspection & Removal Services

Get mold expert help from Professional Industrial Hygienists and Certified Environmental Hygienists Phillip and Divine Fry to locate and remove mold smells, mold stains, and visible mold, and hidden mold growth in your residence, office, workplace, or other building anywhere in Oakland County, Michigan, including Auburn, Berkley, Bingham Farms, Birmingham, Bloomfield Hills, Clarkston, Clawson, Farmington, Farmington Hills, Ferndale, Franklin, Hazel Park,  Holly, Huntington Woods, Keego Harbor, Lake Angelus, Lake Orion, Lathrup Village, Leonard, Madison Heights, Milford, Northville, Novi, Oak Park, Orchard Lake Village, Ortonville, Oxford,  Pleasant Ridge, Pontiac, Rochester, Rochester Hills, Royal Oak, South Lyon, Southfield, Sylvan Lake, Troy, Walled Lake, Wixom and Wolverine Lake.

Read: Oakland County Bathroom Mold & Germ Problems

 
Mold Consultants, Environmental Hygienists, and Industrial Hygienists Phillip Fry & Divine Fry of EnviroFry Upkeep Masters, LLC, Mold and Environmental Inspection, Testing, and Remediation Service

Picture of mold expert consultants Phillip Fry and Divine Fry
News Release: April 22, 2014
Upkeep Masters Introduce Mold Smell Removal for Homes and Workplaces
in Oakland County, Michigan


“If an Oakland County, Michigan, property owner, manager, or occupant smells mold or a musty smell in a residence, commercial building, or workplace, he or she needs to realize that there is definitely a hidden or visible mold source for that warning smell,” warns Phillip Fry, Professional Industrial Hygienist and Certified Environmental Hygienist.

EnviroFry Upkeep Masters, LLC, provides mold smell, mold stain and toxic mold growth removal services for homes and workplaces  in anywhere in Oakland County, Michigan, including Auburn, Berkley, Bingham Farms, Birmingham, Bloomfield Hills, Clarkston, Clawson, Farmington, Farmington Hills, Ferndale, Franklin, Hazel Park,  Holly, Huntington Woods, Keego Harbor, Lake Angelus,

Lake Orion, Lathrup Village, Leonard, Madison Heights, Milford, Northville, Novi, Oak Park, Orchard Lake Village, Ortonville, Oxford,  Pleasant Ridge, Pontiac, Rochester, Rochester Hills, Royal Oak, South Lyon, Southfield, Sylvan Lake, Troy, Walled Lake, Wixom and Wolverine Lake.


To find hidden, toxic mold that causes mold smells, EnviroFry Professional Industrial Hygienists and Certified Environmental Hygienists utilize the best hidden moisture detection meters; infrared camera moisture scanning of walls, ceilings, and floors; fiber optics inspection cameras on long cables to search for mold growth inside walls, ceilings, and heating/cooling air ducts; surface and air mold testing,  plus the hygienists’ experienced eyes and sense of smell.

To kill and get rid of the mold growths that cause mold smells and serious health harm to occupants, the company utilizes removal of moldy building materials, high output ozone generators, spraying with EPA-registered fungicides, fogging with special EPA-registered enzymes that burst the cellular walls of mold and germs; high pressure air blasting with special mold-removing abrasives, and other effective mold removal steps, which are detailed at www.upkeepmasters.com.

To schedule the removal of mold smells, mold stains, and mold growth in a residence, commercial building, or workplace anywhere in Oakland County, email
phil@moldinspector.com, or phone Phillip Fry toll-free 866-300-1616 or Phillip’s cell phone 480-310-7970, or visit the company websites www.moldsmellremoval.com and www.moldexpertconsultants.com.

Mold Smell and Stain Removal Steps

Mold and Mildew Remediation, Mold Control, and Mold and Mildew Removal Protocol

(using non-toxic, natural products & procedures)

Here are 25 recommended steps for effective mold cleaning and treatment, mold maintenance, mold killing of all types of mold and high counts of indoor mold, mold removal, mold remediation of mold damage, mold mitigation, and mold abatement to get rid of toxic mold, black mold, slime mold (Stachybotrys), and all other mold contamination and infestation caused by roof leaks, siding leaks, plumbing leaks, high indoor humidity, flooding, hurricanes, typhoons, tropical cyclones, tornadoes, storms, fire and other water damage problems, and removing mold in basement, attics and inside walls, ceilings, and heating/cooling equipment and ducts.

Just four words neatly summarize what has to be done in effective and safe mold removal, mold remediation, mold mitigation, and mold abatement: CONTAIN, KILL, REMOVE, and PROTECT.

(1) CONTAIN the mold from spreading into uncontaminated areas;

(2) KILL the mold;

(3) REMOVE the dead mold; and

(4) PROTECT the cleaned out area against future mold infestations.

Whether you plan on doing your own mold removal and remediation, or hiring a Certified Mold Remediator, follow these twenty-five steps to completely and safely remove mold problems, contamination, and infestation from your home, condominium, rental apartments, office, warehouse, retail store or other real estate building.  Where relevant, mold testing and mold remediation suggestions from the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency are included below.

The mold removal and remediation techniques explained below are useful for removing and remediating mold from wood and other cellulose-based building materials such as OSB board, drywall, plaster, plywood, and ceiling tile, as well as mold growing on concrete and masonry surfaces such as bricks, blocks, and poured concrete walls and floors. To remove mold from furniture, appliances, clothing, and other personal property, please follow the detailed mold decontamination instructions and procedures for each different type of personal property, as explained in the mold self-help book Do-It-BEST-Yourself Mold Prevention, Inspection, Testing, and Remediation.

1.  Learn the techniques and procedures recommended for safe and successful toxic mold inspection, testing, and remediation---whether your prefer do-it-yourself or to hire a Certified Mold Remediator (CMR). How? Read mold remediation self-help books and internet mold advice websites, plus get professional guidance. Visit the website Bleach Mold Myth. Read the up-to-date, in depth ebook Do-It-BEST-Yourself Mold Prevention, Inspection, Testing, and Remediation [delivered within 24 hours by email attachments to you], plus learn how to make your own, low-cost, easy-to-make homemade fungicides and antimicrobial coatings [from readily available, non-bleach household products and other items readily available in your community] in our special report Home Mold Remedy Recipes, both of which are available from Mold Mart.  If you are concerned about mold health problems, plus want to learn of all available mold medical diagnostic and treatment procedures, please read our new Mold Health Guide [ebook]. If you need information about prosecuting or defending a mold legal claim, read Mold Legal Guide [ebook].  Each ebook is only $15.00 each, or buy all five for only $49.total in the mold library combination.

2. Locate and fix all sources of mold-causing water intrusion such as recurring flooding, plumbing leaks, leaky roofs or siding, blocked air-conditioning condensation drain lines, and high indoor humidity [e.g., above 50 to 60%].  Follow the dozens of water-intrusion prevention and remediation suggestions contained in the indepth ebook Do-It-BEST-Yourself Mold Prevention, Inspection, Testing, and Remediation.

3. Inspect and mold test inside, above, and below each water-penetrated ceiling, wall, and floor with a fiber optics inspection device, a hidden moisture meter, do-it-yourself mold test kits, or a mold inspection by a Certified Mold Inspector [CMI], and by cutting small core dry wall samples. Remove and look in the middle and back of each core for visible mold growth. You can also cut off thin veneer moldy slices from each core sampling, and then insert each veneer slice into a do it yourself mold test kit to watch for mold growth over a 7 day time period. More valuable to you in mold insights, would be to put each sample into a separate ziplock bag properly labeled with property address, precise testing location at that address, date of testing, name of tester [you probably], and your full contact info, and then to mail your collected samples to the mold lab you desire to use. For low-cost mold testing, use inexpensive Scotch®Tape to do lift tape mold sampling and/or do bulk physical sampling [collect physical pieces of moldy building materials or other items], and then send the tape samples or bulk samples to a mold lab of your choice for mold species identification.

4. Find and locate all toxic mold infestations (visible and hidden) in the entire home or building by thorough, all-around mold inspection and mold testing (with mold laboratory analysis and mold species identification of collected mold samples). "You may suspect hidden mold if a building smells moldy, but you cannot see the source, or if you know there has been water damage and residents are reporting health problems. Mold may be hidden in places such as the back side of dry wall, wallpaper, or paneling, the top side of ceiling tiles, the underside of carpets and pads, etc. Other possible locations of hidden mold include areas inside walls around pipes (with leaking or condensing pipes), the surface of walls behind furniture (where condensation forms), inside ductwork, and in roof materials above ceiling tiles (due to roof leaks or insufficient insulation)," warns the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency.

  • For all building locations wherein you see visible mold, use the clear Scotch tape lift sampling method, or scrape visible mold particles into a mold test kit [available at large home improvement and hardware stores].
     

  • Conduct a mold control test using a do-it-yourself mold test kit outside your home or building with the test kit being at least five feet out from any roof or porch overhang. You need this outdoor control test for comparison of results from your indoor mold testing.
     

  • Use a fiber optics inspection device, a hidden moisture meter, and internal wall and ceiling cavity mold testing to search for hidden mold growth.

5. Test the outward airflow from each heating/cooling duct register for elevated levels of airborne mold spores. If there is a serious toxic mold infestation anywhere in a building, airborne mold spores from such mold locations will usually enter and contaminate the heating/cooling equipment and ducts, as well as the rest of the building. Use do it yourself mold test kits to collect possible mold spores in the outward air flow from each register with the system running on fan ventilation.

6. Replace mold-infested heating/cooling equipment and ducts if the owner can afford to do so. Otherwise, do repeated mold spraying with a mold fogging machine and a mold home remedy recipe into the return air duct while the system is running on fan ventilation to deliver the fungicide to internal surfaces. Do mold fogging  for at least one half hour to hour into the return air duct of the central heating/cooling system.

Air conditioning-heating equipment and duct mold problems. When humid air passes over chilled cooling coils, water condenses and drips through the coils into a collection pan, from which it continuously drains. Problems with these systems may occur when this water collects and becomes stagnant either on the coils or in the drip pan. When standing water is present, a biofilm will develop. This biofilm is composed of bacteria and fungi that are embedded in a slimy matrix. Other organisms such as amoebae and algae may also occupy this comfortable growth site, feeding off the accumulated organic material.  In addition, it is common for the condensation line from the cooling equipment to become clogged, backing up water into the air conditioning unit and then, from there, into the house or building. Learn more about air conditioning mold.

If there is a serious mold problem anywhere in a home or other building, airborne mold spores from those points of mold contamination will enter into the heating/cooling ducts and/or equipment to mold contaminate both, and thus the entire building. Of course, the opposite is also true: if there is mold infestation growing inside the heating/cooling ducts and/or equipment, the heating/cooling system will efficiently spread airborne mold spores through out the entire home or building through air distribution of the running system. In any home or building with mold infestation, you need to mold test the outward air flow from each heating/cooling duct register for the possible presence of elevated levels of airborne mold spores in comparison with your outdoor mold control test. Use a Certified Mold Inspector or do-it-yourself mold test kits.

When doing mold remediation of a house or building, the heating/cooling mold problems should be fixed first, and then you can seal tightly with plastic sheeting all inward and outward duct registers. Don't run the system until the rest of the home has been effectively mold remediated and the building has passed mold clearance tests done by an independent Certified Mold Inspector not involved in the mold remediation work, or by your use of do-it-yourself mold test kits available at a large hardware, home improvement, or safety store.

If you fog a mold home remedy recipe into the return air duct while the system is running on fan ventilation, you can get substantial amounts of mold remedy delivered throughout the system. While spraying or fogging a mold fungicide [spraying step 1] and subsequently a Mold Home Remedy Recipe [spraying/fogging step 2] inside the heating/cooling ducts and equipment, no one [except the protected applicator] should be in the home or building during the spraying or fogging application. The person doing the spraying or fogging application needs to wear proper personal protective gear, as explained at point 13 below. 

7.  If any residents or workers are experiencing any possible toxic mold health symptoms, or if there is a strong smell of mold, or if there are visible signs of major mold growth anywhere in the building, or if the building tests positive for elevated levels of airborne mold spores, the occupants should move temporarily to a mold-safe place until after successful mold remediation and clearance testing.

Hot Tips: Do you want or need quick and immediate mold relief? The first immediate action you can take is to remove almost all of the airborne mold spores 24 hours per day from the air you breathe in your moldy home, apartment, or workplace by running one or more of electronic air cleaners in different areas of your house, rented house/apartment, or place of employment. Your second immediate action is to use a hand-pumped garden type of sprayer to spray two coatings of a low-cost home-remedy fungicide in all rooms, attic, basement, crawl space, garage, and the heating/cooling equipment and ducts [through the return air duct while you are spraying directly into the return air duct] of your home, condominium, apartment, office, or other building. You can also place small to large fans in key areas of rooms/areas being mold-sprayed to help the mold fog to reach all areas of a room or area. Let each fungicidal spraying dry for about one to two hours while the fungicide is killing the mold. Then fan dry the area quickly to remove excess moisture from the spraying procedures. Then fog with two layers of homemade antimicrobial coating to help protect the areas against future mold growth. After each spraying, let the fog set for about one to two hours, then dry the area quickly with fans. The person doing the fungicidal spraying or fogging application needs to wear proper personal protective gear, as explained at point 13 below.

8. Occupants moving out should not take any clothing, personal possessions, furnishings, furniture, or equipment until after such items have been effectively mold decontaminated outdoors [or in a clean room built from plastic sheeting] to avoid mold cross contamination of the temporary living or working quarters.

9. Do not paint over mold problems. Mold loves to eat paint as a snack food. Don’t expect to kill mold successfully by using paint containing a mildicide [too mild to kill existing toxic mold infestation] or with a paint primer sold to hide water damage stains. Do not rely on a product such as Kilz to kill mold or anything---it does not kill mold, and the product is NOT an EPA-registered fungicide. Kilz is a good product to hide or camouflage defects like water damage stains prior to painting over problem areas.

10. Before beginning to work in the mold-afflicted areas, contain the moldy work area (and thus contain the toxic mold spores that will be released into the air by opening up mold-contaminated areas) by using wall-to-wall, floor-to-ceiling plastic sheeting as containment walls. How to make effective mold containment walls, including a mold-secure entry way into the mold containment area, is explained in detail in the ebook Do-It-Best-Yourself Mold Prevention, Inspection, Testing, and Remediation. Use 6 mill thick, clear plastic sheeting that you can buy at a hardware store or home improvement center.

11. After the installation of air tight mold containment walls, dry the work area [especially if still wet from flooding or a now fixed water leak or roof leak] with one or more large dehumidifiers or an industrial size dehumidifier. Improper fan drying can spread mold spores to cross contaminate an entire building and its heating/cooling system.

12. Inside the mold containment area, use a large fan in the window to exhaust air directly outside on a continuous basis to expel airborne mold spores and remediation-caused dust---or better yet, use an industrial hepa filter to filter out mold, with a flexible hose directly venting the exhaust air flow to the outdoors. You need to exhaust more air to the outside than is entering the containment area to create negative air pressure. (You know you have negative air pressure when the plastic containment sheets are being sucked inward toward the work area rather than bulging outward away from the work area).

13. While working inside the mold containment area, always wear effective protective gear such as protective biohazard suit. [$10 at safety stores] or painter's coveralls and booties or a long sleeve shirt and pants; gloves; and  a one piece, full face breathing respirator mask using an organic vapor cartridge filtration, available from local safety, hardware, and home improvement stores. You also need such personal protective gear when you spray Mold Home Remedy Recipes], followed up with the EPA-registered fungicidal coating or with a low-cost, homemade antimicrobial coating   Here are more details on advisable personal protective gear---

  • Protective biohazard suit. [available at Mold Mart] or painter's coveralls and booties, or long sleeve shirt and pants.
     

  • Gloves: either disposable latex or good work gloves. "Long gloves that extend to the middle of the forearm are recommended.  When working with water and a mild detergent, ordinary household rubber gloves may be used.  If you are using a disinfectant, a biocide such as chlorine bleach, or a strong cleaning solution, you should select gloves made from natural rubber, neoprene, nitrile, polyurethane, or PVC. Avoid touching mold or moldy items with your bare hands," recommends the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency.
     

  • Avoid breathing in mold or mold spores. Wear a 3M brand one piece, full face breathing respirator mask using an organic vapor cartridge filtration, available from your local safety store, Home Depot, Lowe’s and other home centers and hardware stores. Alternatively (but less comfortable in your ease of breathing) you can use hole-free Chem-Splash eye goggles ($4) along with a separate breathing mask with cartridge filters ($30) from the same stores. Alternatively, "In order to limit your exposure to airborne mold, you may want to wear an N-95 respirator, available at many hardware stores and from companies that advertise on the Internet. (They cost about $12 to $25.)  Some N-95 respirators resemble a paper dust mask with a nozzle on the front, others are made primarily of plastic or rubber and have removable cartridges that trap most of the mold spores from entering.  In order to be effective, the respirator or mask must fit properly, so carefully follow the instructions supplied with the respirator.  Please note that the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) requires that respirators fit properly (fit testing) when used in an occupational setting; consult OSHA for more information (800-321-OSHA or osha.gov," advises the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency.
     

  • Wear goggles. Wear eye goggles with no holes [such as Chem-Splish] if you are not wearing the 3M brand one piece, full face breathing respirator.  "Goggles that do not have ventilation holes are recommended.  Avoid getting mold or mold spores in your eyes," advises the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency.

HOT TIP: You can order a custom-fitted full face breathing mask by contacting your local 3M branch. Custom-fitted full face masks do a better job of keeping mold spores from entering inside the mask [and therefore into your body].

HOT TIP: If you have a beard, shave it off prior to wearing a full face mask breathing respirator to obtain a tighter fit to your face to help keep mold stores from entering inside the mask and your body.

14. Kill surface mold growth by with one or two wet sprayings or foggings of an effective mold home remedy mold cleaner---read Mold Home Remedy Recipes. While spraying a fungicide, no one else should be inside until the spray or fog has dried. Use a hand-pumped garden sprayer or a small electric sprayer.  If doing mold fogging, fog the Mold Home Remedy Recipe for at least one half hour in each room, and one half hour to hour into the return air duct of the central heating/cooling system while the heating/cooling system is running on fan ventilation. If possible, remove all furniture from each room to be fogged to fog the empty room [without furniture blocking access of the fungicide to wall and floor areas]. Then repeat the process but on the second effort with the furniture put back in the room to do mold killing on the furniture itself.

15.  Do not use chlorine bleach [sodium hypochlorite] to kill mold or disinfect moldy areas. Bleach is not an effective or lasting killer of toxic mold growth and mold spores on and inside porous, cellulose building materials such as wood timbers, drywall, plasterboard, particleboard, plywood, plywood substitutes, ceiling tiles, and carpeting/padding. Learn more about why bleach doesn't work at bleach and mold.

16. After the killing of all visible surface mold, the next step is to remove and to clean off as much surface mold growth, mold stains, and mold odors as possible. "Dead mold may still cause allergic reactions in some people, so it is not enough to simply kill the mold, it must also be removed," recommends the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency. Persons cleaning mold should be free of mold symptoms and allergies. Gloves should be worn during cleaning. A good first step is to use a hepa vacuum cleaner to remove loose [invisible to the eye] airborne mold spores and mold growths deposited on all surfaces such as ceilings, walls, floors, and upholstered furniture. Vacuum at least twice, going in a different movement direction each time you do the vacuuming---e.g., horizontally the first time and vertically the second time. Scrub and clean thoroughly and completely all surfaces [including furniture and appliances] with Borax laundry detergent, a natural mold cleaner, in warm water.  The cleaned area should then be thoroughly dried. Dispose of any sponges or rags used to clean mold.  If you cannot clean off the mold growth and mold stains with a hard scrubbing with Borax in water, then you probably need to replace the building materials themselves with new ones---preventively-treated with the EPA-registered fungicidal coating. "If you are unsure about how to clean an item, or if the item is expensive or of sentimental value, you may wish to consult a specialist.  Specialists in furniture repair, restoration, painting, art restoration and conservation, carpet and rug cleaning, water damage, and fire or water restoration are commonly listed in phone books.  Be sure to ask for and check references.  Look for specialists who are affiliated with professional organizations," recommends the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency.

17. Except for wood support timbers and building materials to be saved, remove and safely discard all other mold-contaminated building materials (such as particle board, drywall, plaster, plasterboard, ceiling tiles, paper-backed insulation, mold-laden insulation, plywood, plywood substitutes, and carpeting/padding) in doubled up construction trash bags (double bagging) with a 6 mil thickness. "Absorbent or porous materials, such as ceiling tiles and carpet, may have to be thrown away if they become moldy.  Mold can grow on or fill in the empty spaces and crevices of porous materials, so the mold may be difficult or impossible to remove completely," advises the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency.

18. Remove all mold growth from the mold-infested wood surfaces. All wood beams, wall timbers, roof trusses, floor joists, plywood surfaces, and other lumber to be saved need to be totally cleaned of mold growth by using power tools such as a planer, grinder with wire brush attachment, and sander---or replace the moldy timbers.  Mold cannot eat polystyrene insulating board such as Pinkboard or Blueboard, but mold can grow on organic dust which lands on the insulating board.  "The only sure way to [kill mold]  requires the physical elimination of mold and moldy materials by thorough cleaning or removal of the affected materials."---American Industrial Hygiene Association.

19. Re-spray twice the cleaned out area with another wet spraying of an effective mold home remedy to kill any remaining, living toxic mold spores or mold growths.

20. Spray a protective fungicidal coating on all remediated-surfaces prior to rebuilding and closing in the mold-remediated area. The fungicidal coating helps to protect the wood and other cellulose-based building materials against future mold growth. After the second spraying of a mold home remedy recipe has dried, spray one or two wet coatings of a mold home remedy fungicidal coating designed to protect wood against future wood infestation problems.

21. After the final drying of the fungicidal coat spraying, it would be helpful to spray all cleaned timbers and other wood surfaces with a clear, liquid, plastic coating [available from a well-stocked local paint dealer, hardware store, or home improvement center] to make a hard, impenetrable water barrier [upon drying] to protect the wood from future high humidity and water leaks.

22. After the toxic mold remediation is completed, mold test (clearance testing) all of the mold-remediated surfaces plus the air of each room, attic, basement, crawl space, garage, and the outward air flow from each heating/cooling duct register to find out if those areas are now mold safe prior to rebuilding the cleaned out areas with new building materials. "Surface sampling may be useful to determine if an area has been adequately cleaned or remediated," advices the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency. There should be NO residual mold smell and no mold or water stains anywhere.

23.  Remove mold growth, mold stains, and mold odors from all personal property, furnishings, furniture, and equipment that have been exposed to mold infestation by washing and scrubbing the items thoroughly and completely outdoors [or in a plastic-sheet-built clean room] with Borax laundry detergent, a natural mold cleaner, in warm water.  Learn the recommended mold decontamination procedures for each type of clothing, furniture, electronics equipment, and other personal property in the ebook Do-It-Best-Yourself Mold Prevention, Inspection, Testing, and Remediation.

24. Close in the mold-remediated area with mold-free, new building materials that been have carefully inspected to be mold-growth-free, and which have been pre-treated by spraying with one to two wet coatings of both a mold home remedy recipe and an EPA-registered fungicidal coating.

25. On-going cleaning, building maintenance, mold maintenance, and all-around building inspection on a regular basis (including air conditioning/heating equipment and ducts, plumbing, roof, siding, windows, and water supply/sewer lines) are required to help prevent the re-occurrence of toxic mold infestation problems. A mold-safe building is not a one-time effort.
 

Do-It-Best-Yourself Mold Solutions

Phil can help you fix your own property’s mold problems at low-cost, more safely, and better-in- results than what is done by many mold inspectors and mold contractors.  How can Phil help you?

     1. Read Phil’s five plain-English,
mold advice books to master mold inspection, testing, removal, remediation, and prevention for your house, condo, apartment, office,  or workplace.

     2. Buy do-it-yourself, affordable mold test kits, mold lab analysis, mold cleaner, and mold killer, for the  successful toxic and household mold inspection, mold testing, mold species identification and quantification, mold cleaning, mold removal, and mold remediation to find mold, kill mold, clean mold, and remove mold from your residence or commercial building.

     3. Get FREE mold advice, mold help, and/or answers to your mold questions, by emailing mold expert Phillip Fry at
phil@moldinspector.com. You can also email pictures of your mold problems in jpeg file format as email attachments.

Mold Library Combination
Read the 5 mold advice ebooks in the Mold Library Combination, for a combined discount price of only $49.00 [$75.00
if bought separately]. Combo package includes: (a) Do-It-Best-Yourself Mold Prevention, Inspection, Testing, and Remediation, $15; (b) Mold Health Guide, $15; (c) Mold Legal Guide, $15; (d) Mold Home Remedy Recipes, $15; and (e) Mold Monsters, $15.  All helpful ebooks are delivered to your designated email address by email attachments only within 12-24 hours of your order. Order Now!