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The Indoor Airborne Fungi

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Air, indoor or outdoor is never completely free of fungal spores; however, their types and quantities will depend upon geographic location, the time of the day or year, meteorological conditions, and surrounding flora and fauna. The influence of the outdoor fungal flora on the indoor has been documented; however, it is an accepted fact that the indoor airborne fungi, regardless of the type of homes or dwellings, come from two sources: the outdoor air and the indoor fungal colonization. Such colonization found mainly in the basement, followed by the bathroom, the kitchen and every wet, dark and poorly ventilated area of the home. Preventing a home from becoming mouldy is ten times easier than trying to eliminate the fungal colonization within such a home.
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Document Type: Research Article

Publication date: 01 March 1985

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  • Allergy and Asthma Proceedings is a peer reviewed publication dedicated to distributing timely scientific research regarding advancements in the knowledge and practice of allergy, asthma and immunology. Its primary readership consists of allergists and pulmonologists.

    The goal of the Proceedings is to publish articles with a predominantly clinical focus which directly impact quality of care for patients with allergic disease and asthma.

    Featured topics include asthma, rhinitis, sinusitis, food allergies, allergic skin diseases, diagnostic techniques, allergens, and treatment modalities. Published material includes peer-reviewed original research, clinical trials and review articles.

    Articles marked "F" offer free full text for personal noncommercial use only.

    The journal is indexed in Thomson Reuters Web of Science and Science Citation Index Expanded, plus the National Library of Medicine's PubMed service.
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