On today’s podcast, I interview mold expert Dr. Scott Richmond. Dr. Scott has gotten himself well from severe toxic mold exposure that cost him countless days in the hospital, six months away from his practice, and close to a million dollars. Now, feeling healthy and vibrant, he works with clients on mold, other biotoxic illness, and chronic health conditions. Along with Dr. Scott’s personal journey, in the podcast we’re covering the most common places in the house mold likes to hide, species and mycotoxins to look out for, and tips on interpreting an ERMI at-home mold test. Want to know the truth about mold spores and what the absolute worst type of mold is to look out for? Keep listening.

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Download the Full PDF Transcript here.


SHOW NOTES:

00:02:23: Dr. Scott’s personal journey with mold toxicity and symptoms

00:8:05: Nosebleeds, allergies, environmental intolerances

00:010:09: Neurological inflammation and inflammatory response

00:11:57: Coaching for biotoxic illness and mold exposure

00:14:01: Basic home inspection for spotting mold

00:17:04: Home environment and varying family reactions

00:18:57: How mycotoxins make us sick

00:20:00: Mold in one room can affect the entire house

00:21:44: Other places for mold exposure: work, school, and your car

00:25:03: Test your home for mold with ERMI

00:27:30: Sample ERMI interpretation and stachybotrys

00:29:49: Ideal ERMI results and numbers

00:31:00: How mold can hold you back from healing

00:33:35: Dynamic living environment and future triggers with mold

00:35:37: How much Dr. Scott spent in his recovery

00:38:27: Work with Dr. Scott directly as your biotoxic/mold coach

 

Apply to Work with Dr. Scott

Visit Thrive Health Centers, Dr. Scott’s Website

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3 Comments

  1. I think mold is a more common problem than we’re aware of. The unreported or misdiagnosed symptoms because the mainstream medical system is making a huge profit from improperly diagnosed symptoms and not addressing the real cause for mold Toxicity symptoms. I’m living in a apartment with mold and our health department doesn’t recognize mold as much of an issue. My apartment was tested and the results indicated a serious problem with mold, but the landlord refuses to remediate the mold. I’ve been trying to relocate but haven’t yet. My bucket is about full and need to find ways to get through this mess. Thanks for your information about this problem!

  2. Do you think it’s possible to effectively remediate a house with mold to the extent that someone with big health issues can get well or is it better to just move?

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