Some Queens residents say a house damaged by Superstorm Sandy and then left abandoned is posing a health hazard in their neighborhood.
The trees are green, the flowers are blooming and your allergies are likely flaring up. Sadly, going inside may not be a relief.
The settlement requires the city Housing Authority to remove the mold and fix leaks, insulate pipes and deal with other moisture issues. It covers all of the authority’s 400,000 tenants.
The University of New Haven is developing a new process for identifying mold, bacteria and other contaminants in marijuana by using DNA profiling and analysis.
One homeowner thought that she had won the war on mold in her damaged home, but as CBS 2’s John Slattery reported, she may be losing the battle.
At least 89 people have reported getting sick after eating Chobani Greek yogurt manufactured in Idaho, but no link to the product has been confirmed.
Neighbors said the city’s program to help take care of mold following superstorm Sandy should expand to homes where the owners have not returned.
Six months after Superstorm Sandy, an unwelcome development is set to make the months to come miserable for allergy sufferers.
Hurricane relief wasn’t the original goal for a foundation founded in the wake of 9/11. But just as things changed on 9/11, life shifted gears once again last October for Frank Siller, chairman of the Stephen Siller Tunnel to Towers Foundation.
There could be a one-two punch this allergy season. That’s because the normal springtime allergies could be coupled with mold hidden behind the walls of homes flooded by Sandy.
Contractors were were supposed to cut up trees, install water heaters, and remove mold from homes on Long Island damaged by superstorm Sandy.
With walls covered in mold, as well as rats and cockroaches everywhere, people in an apartment building in the Hunts Point section of the Bronx have had enough.
The home isn’t really livable, but one Long Island family hit hard by superstorm Sandy has been forced back into it.
Many flood-damaged homes have now become infested with toxic mold in the months since superstorm Sandy hit.
New York City Public Advocate Bill de Blasio on Saturday announced a plan to fight the proliferation of mold in homes and businesses that sustained flooding during Superstorm Sandy.