Complete Mold Books
Tenant Mold Disclosure
Notices to Landlord
Buyer Mold Disclosure
Inspection, Testing, & Remediation
Mold Health Guide
Mold Legal Guide
Mold Killer Remedy
Do-It-Best-Yourself Mold Solutions
Mold Expert Phillip Fry
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,
books to master mold inspection,
testing, removal, remediation, and prevention for your house, condo,
apartment, office, or workplace.
Buy do-it-yourself, affordable
mold test kits,
mold lab analysis,
and a mold-killing high
ozone generator 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
You can also email pictures of your mold problems in
jpeg file format as email attachments.
How To Order Mold Library E-book by Phone and Email
You can place your order or by phoning
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USA and Canada, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Eastern Time, Monday through Sunday.
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Mold Library Combo
all books are 2015 revised editions
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,
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. You can buy all 5 ebooks in combination with mold removal and
mold inspection products and mold advice at
mold removal and
mold remediation, protect yourself against getting mold illnesses by
wearing proper personal
Mold Remediation Safety Gear.
Who Is at Risk for Asbestos-
Nearly everyone is exposed to asbestos at some point, although the vast
majority of people do not become ill as a result. People who become ill from
asbestos are usually those who are exposed to it on a regular basis, most
often in a job where they work directly with the material or where
substantial amounts of it are/were present in the environment.
Since the early 1940s, millions of American workers have been exposed to
asbestos. Health hazards from asbestos dust have been recognized in workers
exposed in shipbuilding trades, asbestos mining and milling, manufacturing
of asbestos textiles and other asbestos products, insulation work in the
construction and building trades, brake repair, and a variety of other
trades. Demolition workers, drywall removers, and firefighters also may be
exposed to asbestos dust. As a result of Government regulations and improved
work practices, today's workers (those without previous exposure) are likely
to face smaller risks than did those in the past.
Although it is known that the risk to workers increases with heavier
exposure and longer exposure time, investigators have found asbestos-related
diseases in individuals who had only brief exposures. Generally, workers who
develop asbestos-related diseases show no signs of illness for a long time
after their first exposure. It can take from 10 to 40 years for symptoms of
an asbestos-related condition to appear.
There is some evidence that family members of workers heavily exposed to
asbestos face an increased risk of developing mesothelioma. This risk is
thought to result from exposure to asbestos dust brought into the home on
the shoes, clothing, skin, and hair of workers. This type of exposure is
called paraoccupational exposure. To decrease chances of such exposure,
asbestos workers who are directly or indirectly exposed to asbestos are
usually required to shower and change their clothing before leaving the
How Great is the Risk?
Not all workers exposed to asbestos will develop diseases from their
exposure. In fact, many will experience no ill effects.
Asbestos that is bonded into finished products such as walls, tiles, and
pipes poses no risk to health as long as it is not damaged or disturbed (for
example, by sawing or drilling) in such a way as to release fibers into the
air. When asbestos particles are set free and inhaled, however, exposed
individuals are at risk of developing an asbestos-related disease. Once
these fibers work their way into body tissues, they may stay there
The risk of developing asbestos-related diseases varies with the type of
industry in which the exposure occurred and with the extent of the exposure.
In addition, different types of asbestos fibers may be associated with
different health risks. There are many varieties of asbestos, and several
studies suggest that certain forms of asbestos are more likely than others
to cause lung cancer, asbestosis, and, in particular, mesothelioma. Even so,
no fiber type can be considered harmless, and people working with asbestos
should always take proper safety precautions.
Today, the U.S. Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) has
three standards to protect workers from exposure to asbestos in the
workplace: one regulates construction work, including alteration, repair,
renovation, and demolition of structures containing asbestos; another covers
asbestos exposure during work in shipyards; and the third applies to
asbestos exposure in general industry, such as exposure during brake and
clutch repair, custodial work, and manufacture of asbestos-containing
products. Moreover, the Environmental Protection Agency's "Worker Protection
Rule" extends standards implemented by OSHA to state and local employees who
perform asbestos work and who are not covered by the OSHA Asbestos
Standards, or by a state OSHA plan. The Worker Protection Rule parallels
OSHA requirements and covers medical examinations, air monitoring and
reporting, protective equipment, work practices, and record keeping. In
addition, many state and local agencies have more stringent standards than
those required by the Federal government.
How Does Smoking Affect the Risk?
Many studies have shown that the combination of smoking and asbestos
exposure is particularly hazardous. Smokers who are exposed to asbestos have
a greatly increased risk of lung cancer. However, smoking combined with
asbestos exposure does not appear to increase the risk of mesothelioma.
There is evidence that quitting smoking will reduce the risk of lung
cancer among asbestos-exposed workers. People who were exposed to asbestos
on the job at any time during their life or who suspect they may have been
exposed should not smoke.
Phillip Fry and Divine Montero to find
air conditioning mold,
workplace mold, and mold hidden inside the walls, ceilings, floors, crawl
space, attic, and basement of your house, condominium, office, or other
building anywhere in USA, Canada, Asia, Europe, and worldwide.
Mold Inspector Directory
DIY Mold Book
Mold Health Guide
Mold Legal Guide
Mold Killer Recipes
Tenant Legal Notices
certified mold or environmental professional
by completing the distance learning program of the Professional
Certification Institute and