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Dr. Jill Crista is a naturopathic doctor, best-selling author and internationally recognized educator on mold illness. She helps people recover their health after exposure to toxic mold and mycotoxins. Dr. Crista is the author of Break The Mold: 5 Tools To Conquer Mold and Take Back Your Health. She also provides online training for medical practitioners to help them become mold-literate; to efficiently and effectively identify and treat their mold-sick patients. 

In this interview:

  • What is a Naturopathic doctor and how Dr. Crista came to discover & treat mycotoxin-related illnesses.
  • How she uncovered mold inside her own house. 
  • Mold looks completely different in different people – that’s more the rule than the exception.
  • Mycotoxins used as a bioweapon.
  • How mold impacts the immune system.
  • Mycotoxins affect everybody – it’s just a matter of dose, duration, and susceptibility to which kind of mycotoxin you’re exposed to. Some being more disruptive than others.
  • Mycotoxins are fat-soluble, which means people can accumulate them over time, and not just belly fat, it’s bone marrow, brain tissue, coating of the nerves, the cell lining of every cell, the fat pad that protects our organs.
  • Mold spores can induce an inflammatory reaction every time you breathe them in or when they interact with your sinuses or lung tissue. 
  • Mycotoxin are specifically designed by mold to be immune suppressive, to shut down your body’s immune responses to outside contaminants.
  • Your body is actually smart, it will rewire your brain to under-breathe. If you’re taking in toxins through the air, your body’s natural response is going to be to shut that down.
  • The way that mycotoxins affect the brain.
  • Link between fatigue and mycotoxins in the sinus.
  • All mycotoxins deplete the mitochondria, they all deplete glutathione.
  • Mold exposure & impact on gut health.
  • Biofilm & quorum sensing.
  • Anxiety is a really common symptom that does get much better with treatment.
  • The problems with building practices today.
  • How ancient civilisations knew to build health promoting structures.
  • Antibiotics are commonly synthesised from fungus.
  • How mold blocks Vitamin D receptors in the body.
  • Treatment protocol for mycotoxin exposure.
  • Dr. Crista’s favorite resources & books.

Becoming A Naturopathic Doctor & Treating Mold-Related Illnesses 

(1:04)What is a naturopathic doctor, and how did you discover and treat mold-related mycotoxin illnesses?

I was trained as a primary care practitioner who specialises in natural medicine, so I did you know, cadaver lab all the gross, gross stuff you have to do as a doctor. 

Pharmacology, I’m trained in how to combine herbs and drugs, drugs and nutrients, and how to do that safely. So yeah, basically, where I was trained in the state of Oregon, in the States, you can go to an MD, a DO so an osteopathic doctor or a naturopathic doctor. And that just has to do with your personal preferences, but we’re all trained as primary care doctors.

  • Started her practice in Southern Wisconsin, a Lyme endemic area.
  • In Naturopathic medicine, identifying and treating the cause of the disease is an art form, and digging and working to get to a good diagnosis. 
  • Patients have to do their homework too, lifestyle changes, diet changes, taking certain herbs,  getting active, medication, and people tend to get better.
  • She had this subset of people who were just not getting better, and they were doing everything right. Turns out, they have Lyme disease.
  • But among the Lyme patients, even with Lyme treatment, they were still sick, and in one of those patients, they found black mold in his home, with an estimated 12-year history.
  • The CDC tells us that mold can cause an MS-like picture, tinnitus, anxiety, pelvic pain, cancer, etc. 
  • 10 years later, Dr. Crista discovered mold inside her own household and it affected everyone differently within the household.

People assume mold is just an aesthetic problem, it’s something to paint over, it’s ugly, they don’t like to look at it as something that could be affecting their bodies.

Wellness Journey Illustration by Niko

How Mold Affects People Differently

(07:43) – How do mold symptoms show up differently for people, even people within the same household?

Mold looks completely different in different people. That’s more the rule than the exception. And families that I’m working with, you know, or that I’ve worked with over the decade before I wrote my book, it was like, wow, this kid has food sensitivities, this kid son has asthma and ear infections. The mom has anxiety and the dad’s irritable and his testosterone is dropping, and it was just like, what? How can that be mold?

  • Every single person can have a different reaction to mold exposure.
  • Even in identical twins, because despite having the same genes, nutritional status and lifestyle can create different reactions to mold. 

Mold looks completely different in different people. That’s more the rule than the exception.

  • Mycotoxins just want to kill other microbes, and sometimes people get caught in the crossfire.
  • These mycotoxins are also fat-soluble, which means people can accumulate them over time, and not just belly fat, it’s bone marrow, brain tissue, coating of the nerves, the cell lining of every cell, the fat pad that protects our organs, everything. 
  • That is why mold can cause immune deficiency, the brain, and nervous system, it’s about creating order around a disease that seems to have a range of effects on the body.

Mycotoxins are stored by militaries around the world as bio-warfare.

  • Mycotoxins affect everybody. It’s just a matter of dose, duration, and susceptibility to which kind of mycotoxin you’re exposed to. Some being more disruptive than others.
  • You can become immune-compromised by being exposed to mold mycotoxins and mold spores.  
  • Mold spores can induce an inflammatory reaction every time you breathe them in or when they interact with your sinuses or lung tissue. 
  • Mycotoxins are specifically designed by mold to be immune suppressive, to shut down your body’s immune responses to outside contaminants.

Mycotoxins are the most dangerous because the purpose of mycotoxins is mold trying to defend its territory. The other chemicals are metabolic, not really meant to harm people. 

Impact Of Mold On Living Beings

(18:12) – There is a lack of studies on mycotoxin exposure in humans, however, there are many more studies available on how mycotoxin exposure affects animals. Could you share more about this.

So there’s lots of research on asthma, allergies, allergic rhinitis, non IGA mediated lung, lung reactivity, and then so that’s there and then they go all the way down the other spectrum and they talk about aspergillosis of the lungs, which is an Aspergillus infection of the lungs. There is a tonne of stuff in between there, that has to do with exposure to fragments and mycotoxins – mycotoxins in particular.

Break The Mold: 5 Tools to Conquer Mold and Take Back Your Health – Dr. Jill Crista

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And so I really want to expand the definition of mold to be mold illness is spore illness plus fragment illness plus chemical illness like MPA and VOCs plus mycotoxins.

  • There are very few studies on mold effects on humans, and there’s a reason for that. 
  • Most mold experts are going to talk about binders right away, and that rings true with detoxification in Dr. Crista’s naturopathic training. 
  • In animal research, when talking about binders, it’s mainly about adding binders to the feed because of their exposure to moldy food. That’s a little different from a water damage building exposure, where we’re inhaling it straight into our bloodstream.
  • We need to make sure that we’re supporting our organs with the nutrients they need, but also with bioflavonoids to handle the oxidative damage of the toxins. 

Binders are important to grab the harmful substances once you have moved it, but if you haven’t done the step above to get the bile moving, you could be binding necessary nutrients instead.

How Mold Exposure Can Impact The Human Body

(23:31) – How does breathing in mold get absorbed into our body and cells? How does mold cause immune deficiency? And how does it affect the brain and nervous system, and what is the range of effects it has on the body?

I know it’s wild to me by breathing something, you now have it in your body. Exactly. We just don’t really think about oxygen that way. 

But mycotoxins are ultra small molecules a lot like an oxygen molecule. So that’s exactly the same thing that they do when our respiratory passages have an interaction with them. 

There’s no special carrying thing that has to be, you know, some things we have to actually pull into the cell and we have to have little transporters and doorways, mycotoxins can just be gradually absorbed into cells. And so if you’re breathing a lot of them, it’s going to push the last one, you breathe a little deeper into the system, and then your bloodstream will pick it up. 

Don’t do your own DIY cleanup, that’s when we get fragment problems. 

Dr. Crista
  • Mold fragments can and will cause persistent lung inflammation, and then that causes whole body inflammation.
  • Your body is actually smart, it will rewire your brain to under-breathe. If you’re taking in toxins through the air, your body’s natural response is going to be to shut that down.

Your body is going to just have you breathe enough to survive, but not to thrive.

DR. Crista
  • For the way that mycotoxins affect the brain, it affects the manufacturer of ADH or antidiuretic hormone, which means that the water you take is fast-tracked through your body. 
  • Many of Dr. Crista’s patients have to relearn how to breathe after mold exposure, to do conscious daily exercise, alternate nostril breathing, etc.
  • The body can go without food for about 30 days, water about three days, oxygen, about three minutes. So that’s the most important nutrient that we all need. 
  • You can visualize it, sometimes patients only breath down to the first two ribs of their lungs. 
  • It’s natural, if you look at children, they’re belly breathers. Somewhere along the way, we unlearn that, especially with mold. 
  • It’s usually not just one symptom, so that’s one very important thing to think about. 
  • Some super common symptoms that are also common with other diseases is fatigue. 

Dr. Joseph Brewer did a study on chronic fatigue syndrome and fibromyalgia patients, they found mold toxins in the nasal washing of about 81% of those people, so we know fatigue is a really important part of this picture. 

Dr. Crista
  • Brain fog is another symptom, think of it as us getting alcohol from fermented yeast. When when mold is growing in your environment, it’s off-gassing alcohol, so you’re actually breathing air and getting drunk
  • A fungal infection is a continuum. So the moment you’re first exposed is important, and how long that timeline is is going to be different for every person. 
  • Anxiety is a really common symptom that does get much better with treatment. The bulk of mycotoxins affect the brain regulation of hormones, some directly affect the testes and some directly affect ovaries, so it just sort of depends on which mycotoxin, they’re all really diverse. 
  • So there are these and rapidity of oxidation in the issue, they’re all quite different. 
  • There’s one called Zearalenone and that one is from fusarium mold typically found in HVAC systems
  • So that’s kind of a new human invention. Being able to run air inside our home through a unit to make either hot or cold air. 

Where the mold goes in your brain, it’s the same area where we connect with our spirit, and it can be disconnected. When you get that feeling that you’re out of sync, you don’t feel held by the universe, and that sends the message of not only am I not safe in the world, I’m not safe in the universe. 


Biofilm & The Importance Of Treating It

(48:29) – What is biofilm and how does it affect our microbiome, and the rest of our body?

So a normal healthy body has a microbiome and a lot of us are starting to get educated on what that is. That’s just our natural flora. We have lots of microbiomes all over the body, we have a skin microbiome, we have a sinus microbiome, the gut microbiome, you’re hearing a lot about the gut microbiome. 

But now we’ve clued into the skin ones, the skin people selling skin products want to tell you all about that. It’s everywhere in our body. Even the brain has its own microbiome, which is amazing.

So what happens when you get exposure to mycotoxins is your own flora starts to act defensively, and it starts to hoard nutrients and spit out more inflammation. 


  • This creates sort of a matrix and biofilm is a slime matrix, where there are bad actors that aren’t part of our normal flora.
  • When there is bad flora in our system, our normal flora will take advantage of the citation and try to set up shop in our microbiomes themselves. 
  • So these bad actors will kind of assist each other just enough for co-survival, and they will crowd out your own good flora. 
  • Sometimes what you see in patients, especially with chronic lyme disease, is they will actually have trouble taking in nutrients, because the bugs will feed themselves before they feed you. 
  • Whereas a normal microbiome, will metabolize those nutrients into an absorbable form for us and for themselves to survive. 
  • But in a biofilm, they just take the nutrients, and the body doesn’t get as much food as a result. 
  • Candida is a classic one to be a biofilm agent and you get this matrix of slime.
  • But really it’s this other slime layer that is now bigger players like MARCoNS and MRSA, which are these antibiotic-resistant staphs and you can get Pseudomonas and Klebsiella, which are hiding behind this slime layer which will now assist each other just enough for co-survival.

They do this thing called quorum sensing, where they’re protected by the slime layer. They push candida to the outside of the clubhouse, and when you get a lab test for candida overgrowth, then everyone says, ‘Oh, it’s candida, no big deal.’


Key Importance Of Treating The Sinuses

(51:33) – Why do we need to treat our sinuses for mycotoxin exposure? How long does it take for one to recover?

Hmm, yeah, sinus and gut when it comes to mold. The lungs also can become a problem. But you know, we talked about earlier, they’re very protected. It’s harder for the lungs to get colonised. But the sinuses are just like this big juicy petri dish.

  • When I added sinus treatments to the mold protocol, people got better, so much faster. 
  • If people aren’t getting exposed in their home, where they sleep, that’s going to be a faster recovery timeline. About 50% of the people, when they get out of the moldy building and treat the building, they get better just like that.
  • The happy message is that this isn’t something that has to be a life sentence if you have mold exposure.
  • It’s the people that weren’t symptom-free when they left the building, they can end up being the people who may be colonised. 

Everyone has fungus in their sinuses, we all have it, it’s normal. The difference is that healthy people’s sinuses aren’t creating mycotoxins whereas the sick people’s sinuses were creating those mycotoxins. 


The Human Angle

(55:40) – The issue of day-to-day mold exposure in your life and what to consider, and the potential problems with steroids.

So many people, if it is an occupational exposure or a home exposure, they’re like, yeah, I mean, I know, I don’t really feel so good. But I’m renting, and I can’t get out of here. 

Those are very real situations, a lot of people that when they get the opportunity to leave, mold does some kind of Jedi mind trick that’s like, oh, sign another year’s lease, you know, it’s not that bad, you know, so you start to convince yourself like, it’s not that bad. I just feel a little tired. And it’s only when I’m home, it’s not that big a deal. I feel better when I’m out when I’m with my friends or my job or whatever. You kind of make these excuses. And I’ve seen patients do this over and over and over again. 

And I’m just like, Listen, you’re, you’re playing with the timeline here that you’re going to become the person who doesn’t get better when you get out of that exposure, if you don’t get out as soon as possible.

  • There are situations where people can’t leave their current living arrangements, and that’s where I would rather not spend money on testing, and spend all the resources on getting them into a safe space more than anything 
  • Steroids are a common prescription for mold symptoms, and the number one problem with steroids is fungal infections. 
  • Steroids suppress the immune system, and as Dr. Crista’s training tells her it’s important to support the immune system rather than suppress it.
  • Make sure the body is optimising the nutrients it does have, make sure you’re helping the body protect the kidneys, and the body’s tolerance towards detoxification. 

Our first interaction with mold is through our respiratory passages, so I use the term “Guard the gates” 

Current Mucormycosis problem and Covid-19

(58:27) – How do mycotoxins contribute to inflammatory symptoms of the flu? And what considerations should we take in the current Covid-19 pandemic?

When we look at flu studies with aflatoxin, that’s just one of the mycotoxins that are really common. We do see that it does increase viral replication in influenza, and increases all the inflammatory cytokines. So it basically sets the lungs into a chronic inflamed state, which, if you think about what that’s doing, increased viral replication, increased inflammation means the body can’t, not only fight the virus, but it can’t calm itself down. And so if you think about it was the mycotoxin that led to that inflammatory state.

  • When looking at flu studies with aflatoxins, and that’s just one of the common mycotoxin, we see that it increases viral replication in influenza, and increases all the inflammatory cytokines, so it sets the lungs into a chronic inflamed state, which increases viral replication. 
  • Increased inflammation means that the body not only cannot fight the virus, but it can’t calm itself down. 
  • While there aren’t any Covid mold studies, there are similar effects in similar viruses, the inflammation leads to more viral replication, meaning more ability to damage the lungs in their inflamed state. 
  • The fungus then thrives and overgrows in the lungs because the body’s natural defenses are subdued. 
  • The mycotoxins are riding around on the little particulates, so having a dusty home means that you have a higher potential of having mycotoxins in your home. 
  • It’s a combination of mold through building practices, pollution, nutritional deficiency, and then Covid on top of that.
  • Humidity and moisture is a big part of it, mold can grow over 50% humidity, and in some places, that’s most of the year. So I encourage people to get dehumidifiers to manage their humidity. You can get humidistats and put one in every room, because not every room is going to be the same situation. 

The Hockey Player

(1:05:00) – Dr. Jill Crista shares an anecdote of how mold impacted the health of a hockey player.

So I had a young guy who was a hockey player, he was like the big stud, you know, and he experienced various symptoms. He went to different specialists including chiropractor and massage and physical therapy, and kept having this stinging nerve pain. And it turned out their locker room was incredibly moldy, and he had pads that brothers had had before him that were completely moldy.

  • So every time he was putting his stuff on to go play, he was getting mold mycotoxin exposure, and they would just joke about it, like his pads were the funkiest ones. 
  • He had skin rashes where they were and athletes kind of just blow that off like, it’s just from rubbing and whatever, but it was from his pads. 
  • It was multiple hours a day, day after day. And our skin is incredibly absorbable, so the mycotoxins can go right through the skin. 
  • The hands and feet are more sensitive areas as well, one of the ways we get medicines into babies that can’t swallow is that they put herbal compresses and tea on their feet to get it into their system. But the hockey player had it not just his pads, but his hockey shoes, which were also handed down brother to brother. 

If we know of mold exposure from a building, and we know there’s Aspergillus and Penicillium in their building, I do not use any of the penicillin drugs, because I know they’re going to have a bad reaction. I instead go for the cephalexin and things that are grown from a different fungus.

Antibiotics And Mold

(1:07:38) – Where do antibiotics originate from and what is its relation to mycotoxins released from mold?

The intention of the toxins, the intention of mycotoxin is: ‘I want to kill all other living things.’ Of course, it’s just going through bacteria and fungus. But we get caught in the crossfire, and it’s just as damaging to ourselves as it is to those cells. 

  • Antibiotics are commonly synthesised from fungus.
  • We get penicillin from penicillium mold growing on bread, and we didn’t actually get the mold, we got this little sterile ring around the outside of that, where we didn’t find any bacteria
  • We see that mycotoxins can bio-activate in utero, meaning they’re bad in our bloodstream, but they get even worse when they get into the placenta.
  • So I’m very strict with avoidance, and they’re the ones who have to get out of that building, to stay with a friend or something like that, like they cannot be exposed. 

It’s also worth doing some preconception planning. If you know mold has been in your history, making sure that you’re detoxifying is really important, because the pregnancy itself can be really stressful, and if you’re not getting enough nutrients your body is going to release the toxins. 

Q&A On Gut Health And Mold Recovery

(1:20:35) – What strategy should one take to begin the road to recovery from mold exposure? Should we treat our gut first, or do we treat the mold first?

In the modern age, with our diet and stress levels, it can be quite common to have some minor gut issues or to have a leaky gut. In that case, how would you go about in terms of your strategy of treating people? Do you treat the gut first? Or do you treat the mold first or both? How do you kind of think about what approach to take?

This is where I go to food and herbs because they do multiple things at one time. I love aloe for the gut. It’s very soothing. It’s high in these polysaccharides that are going to boost the immune system. And it also binds mycotoxins. So it’s like, boom, boom, boom. You know, we have all these things that are happening with aloe. It’s one of those, I think of that as a good binder. Because it’s nourishing, and it’s soothing. And it’s doing more than just like grabbing something and taking it away.

  • Cabbage is very high in butyrate and butyrate is the favorite nutrient of our enterocytes, the cells of our gut lining. And you can juice it, you can cook it, and it’s providing a lot of those sulphur veins that are helping a detoxification, but also nourishing the gut.

I thought it was one thing that was interesting, as well as that you mentioned, how actually in indigenous cultures they knew about, you mold and how to treat it, but it hasn’t really been passed down. So could you kind of share a bit more about that?

  • In the Pacific Northwest in the US, that is a super rainy, very humid area, they would build with Cedar on the inside of their huts, and Cedar is one of the best anti-fungal essential oils. They would build it to be a mold-safe home.
  • So I think that’s the biggest thing is that if you look at indigenous cultures all around the world, if you look at how they built their living environments, they were unique and specific for what not only what they had available, but also for them to be the most health promoting structure.
  • And that’s where we’ve really gone wrong. You know, we’ve, we’ve gotten into this efficiency thing in the 70s, where we closed up all these homes and so we concentrated humidity, you know, and we’re using materials that are already pre digested. Molds love it.
  • The mold is actively blocking the receptors, so you do kind of need to flood the receptors, to try and get them to the level of 60 to 90 nanograms per milliliter on their lab results. 

So the ear ringing and you mentioned the pelvic pain is also something where once you hear those symptoms, you start looking for mold? (1:28:27)

  • Those are some of the oddities of mold and it makes sense. I mean, the mycotoxins if they take the kidney path. Concentrating in the bladder, and they’re lipophilic. So they’re just if you’re holding your pee, they’re just going to kind of seep into the nervous system of that area. And then they can just ping, ping, ping, ping, the nervous system.

How to treat the effects and symptoms of mold on brain fog & neuroinflammation?

  • Definitely fish oils. If you have a fat soluble pollutant, you need to dilute with good fats and lots of them, and then moving those fats with things that move bile. And Resveratrol has been very profound for people clearing up brain fog.
  • The amount of resveratrol that you need in a day is the equivalent of 60 bottles of red wine.
  • Green tea can really help with brain neuro-inflammation.

The treatment does raise MMP-9 which is okay, and is correlated to histamine, so for some people I have to do things like holy basil, or Quercetin or DHA, the things that we know lower MMP-9 at the same time.


What are some things that you find that are really important that people might miss that hinders their healing journey, what are maybe top three things that they should 100% not be doing?

And then getting outside every day. So do not be a couch potato. Remember mold wants to compost you. So if you are feeling like oh, I’m just too tired because I know how that when you’re sick with mold, I mean it takes a lot of willpower to get your butt up, get out. And even if you need to just go for a drive assuming your car’s not moldy, but you know, get out and get outside. So the don’t do is don’t just stay in that environment as much as your body says, to stay, fight that.

  • Taking people off fermented foods and mushrooms, cheese, anything like that. Even medicinal mushrooms in the very beginning. We don’t want to add more fungus temporarily.  
  • Getting outside everyday, so do not be a couch potato. To just get out of that environment, to go outside. Don’t just stay in that environment that your body tells you to, you have to fight that feeling.
  • Eating vegetables. The brassicaceae family is pretty well-founded in how it helps detoxify many of the different types of mycotoxins. That’s the broccoli, kale, brussel sprouts, mustard greens. 
  • So beats are fantastic for some people if you’re oxalate sensitive since you’ve gotten, if it’s really colonising to the point of fungal overgrowth. oxalates can be a problem for some people. So beets can be hard. There’s lots of other things you can eat like parsley is one of the lowest oxalate greens, and epogen and and parsley is like magic for mold. Those are some of my faves. But colour colour, colour, colour colour.
  • For brain recovery, the idea is that the solution to pollution is dilution. If you have a fat-soluble pollutant, you need to dilute it with good fats, and lots of them. 

So when we exercise, we make EMF intracellularly. But if have mold exposure it makes it harder to turn over into ATP. And so that can feel really uncomfortable and more fatiguing and more pain inducing. So the more that you get out of your environment, and the more that you move in a gentle way, the more you’re moving all of those things and oxygenating your tissues. And then finally it’s not really a don’t, it’s a do. Veggies, veggies, veggies, veggies, veggies.

Dr. Jill Crista’s Recommendations To Assist In Your Journey To Recovery From Mold

Do you have any favorite books you like to gift or recommend people doesn’t have to be mold-related, maybe one can be mold-related, but maybe two or three books you love to share that we can kind of direct our listeners to

  • So some things that are pertaining to mold and detoxification is Dr. Ben Lynch’s book Dirty Genes. It is a wonderful book, it goes through like the really common gene snips that get in the way of detoxification, or histamine reaction. So he gives you an idea of like, genes can either be too fast or too slow. And so that can look like two different pictures and then what do you do about that, you know, to help either speed it up or slow it down.
  • My colleague Dr. Darin Ingels wrote a book The Lyme solution. And Dr. Nicola McFadzean also has a lime book, because mold and lyme travel together a lot. So those books are really nice, because if you do find yourself in that situation where you have the two of them.
  • As far as preventing lyme. There is a Lyme prevention book out there also from a colleague of mine.
  • Dr. Alexis Chesney. And then there’s a recent book out on mold and lyme together, written by Dr. Diane Mueller. She’s a naturopathic doctor in Colorado, and she wrote that with her partner, and it is just wonderful.

Dr. Jill Crista’s Resources:

Book Recommendations from Dr. Jill Crista
  • The Lyme Solution: A 5-Part Plan to Fight the Inflammatory Auto-Immune Response and Beat Lyme Disease – Darin Ingels

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  • The Lyme Diet: Nutritional Strategies for Healing from Lyme Disease – Nicola McFadzean ND

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  • Preventing Lyme & Other Tick-Borne Diseases – Alexis Chesney

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  • Use Your Mind to Heal Your Mold and Lyme: A Survivor’s Guide – Dr. Diane Mueller & Dr. Miles Nichols

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  • Dirty Genes: A Breakthrough Program to Treat the Root Cause of Illness and Optimize Your Health – Ben Lynch

    Buy Now
  • Studies:

    Chronic Illness Associated with Mold and Mycotoxins: Is Naso-Sinus Fungal Biofilm the Culprit? – Dr. Joseph Brewer

    Detection of Mycotoxins in Patients with Chronic Fatigue Syndrome, 2013 – Dr. Joseph Brewer 

    Effects of gas composition and water activity on growth of field and storage fungi and their interactions – N. Magan, J. Lacey

    CDC – Basic Facts about Mold and Dampness

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