Following is a list of blogs in which patients have shared the details of their own experiences with toxic mold illness and mold avoidance.
Andrea Fabry periodically writes about her family’s recovery from a severe mold exposure as part of her natural living blog. She also writes about toxic mold on her website momsAWARE. (Pictured: Six years after fleeing their toxic home, the Fabry family happily celebrated their oldest daughter’s wedding.)
Gregory Muske’s blog on mold avoidance, mold illness treatment and alternative medicine approaches to healing. (Pictured: Greg used a mold dog to evaluate his home.)
MCAS sufferer Ana Harris, who is in her mid-twenties, blogs about her travels with her husband for mold-avoidance purposes. (Pictured: Ana and her husband in Death Valley National Park.)
Christa Upton – author of the book Building a House for Multiple Chemical Sensitivity – discusses her experiences with avoidance of toxic mold and chemicals, among other topics. An article about Christa’s mold-resistant, low-tox home (pictured) also was featured on the Living Clean in a Dirty World blog.
Holly Noonan – who lived in a van in isolated parts of the Southwestern U.S. for an extended period of time before recovering a good part of her health – discusses the practical and spiritual components of mold avoidance in her blog. The subtitle is “Reclaiming Your Life from CIRS and Cognitive Decline.”
Discussion of mold avoidance and other issues related to toxin-free living, presented by two sisters named Rebekah and Sarah.
Sara Tamames of Portugal discusses her experiences pursuing mold avoidance while living outdoors. A focus is on dealing with the substance commonly referred to be mold avoiders as “Hell Toxin.” Sara also wrote a Living Clean in a Dirty World blog post, called “My Experiments with Mold Avoidance in the Portuguese Countryside.”
Mold avoider Kim Goodwin discusses the improvements that she and her husband made after moving from western Oregon to the southwest desert.
Ian and Nikki Sharp discuss their toxic mold issues and their life after starting mold avoidance, including information about their experiences living in a trailer and homeschooling their children.
Corinne Segura, who avoids mold and chemicals, discusses building a tiny house and a trailer. (Pictured: Corinne’s tiny house.)
Chronic Lyme patient Scott Forsgren blogs about his recovery, including the importance that addressing mold issues has had for him.
An established natural living blogger, Jennifer Saleem, learns that her family’s many health problems may be related to a toxic mold problem in their home.
A chronic Lyme patient (sick with debilitating symptoms since age 13) discusses the improvements she has made since addressing mold issues. (Rachel’s story also was featured in a post called “Age 24 and Feeling Fantastic” on the Living Clean in a Dirty World blog.)
An M.E. patient starts out considering the expensive drug Ampligen, but after regaining much of his health through moving to a good location in a converted cargo trailer decides he doesn’t need it after all. (Pictured: Joshua Tree National Park, where the author of the blog became able to exercise again.)
Khaly Castle discusses using mold avoidance to help her M.E.; theories about environmental toxicity; and illness politics. Collaborations with Erik Johnson are included. (Pictured: Erik riding his bike in Reno, Nevada.)
A former magazine editor named Catherine discusses approaches that she has found successful in maintaining a mold-free home in order to help address health issues suffered by her husband and child.
A mold illness survivor discusses recovering from her illness in a blog subtitled “Living Simply with Intention, Passion and Purpose.”
Mariah (who had been sick for 13 years) and her husband Travis try pursuing mold avoidance in pristine places, seeking treatment, and returning to a normal life. (Pictured: Maria and Travis on the road.)
Chronic Lyme patient Kelly Einbinder discusses her experiences pursuing mold avoidance. (Pictured: Kelly tries tent camping.)
Architect Brian Reeves and his wife Krystle blog about construction and housing issues related to mold problems.
An M.E. patient named Wilson discusses mold avoidance experiences. (Pictured: The horses in Wilson’s new backyard.)
A California family shares their own toxic mold story and the stories of others.
Sharon Noonan Kramer blogs on the topic of exposing health threats and those responsible.
Links on this page are in orange (no underlining).