FAQ about Mold and Indoor Air Quality:

1. Why is home air quality important?

We spend 90% of our time indoors. Indoor air is often 2 to 5 times more polluted than outdoor air. Bad home air quality is a significant burden to health, quality of life, and your wallet.

2. When should I do a mold inspection?

If there is visible mold growth, musty or unusual odor, unremedied water leakage or flooding, or experiencing health problems typically associated with mold exposure, you should look into mold testing.

3. What health problems does mold exposure cause?

Mold exposure can cause a variety of health problems ranging from mild to severe. The most common reactions to mold are respiratory symptoms such as coughing, irritation in the eyes, nose, and throat, asthma, allergy symptoms, and more.

4. Do you do an air quality test?
  1. We can analyze for mold, particulate matter, and other indoor air pollutants. Our air quality inspection includes a full summary report, description of our findings, and reference to outdoor air quality.
5. Where can I learn more about indoor air quality?

We have collected over 250 studies and articles from professionals and experts in the field of indoor air quality and its pollutants. A synopsis of these studies can be found on our Studies

FAQ about Asbestos

1. Do you do Asbestos testing for Remodeling and Demolitions?

Yes. It is highly recommended to do asbestos testing before remodeling or renovations. Counties require an asbestos survey letter for demolitions.

2. How do I know if I have asbestos?

Asbestos cannot be seen, felt, tasted, or smelled. If you have an older home, the best way to test for asbestos is to call an asbestos inspector.

3. When should I test for asbestos?

Homes and buildings built before 1980 likely have asbestos. Material in good condition does not generally pose a threat, though if the material is disturbed in any way, you should avoid the area and call us and an asbestos abatement contractor.

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