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Lab experts assessing classroom mold

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Lab experts at the Department of Environmental Health (DEH) said mold might not be the only issue affecting children as an airborne vector to illnesses.

Laboratory Manager at the D.E.H Ms. Antoinette Johnson said her team is working with the Department of Education in preventing causes of mold development in classrooms and said illnesses amongst students might not be mold related.

“People tend to point at mold as you know I smell musty it’s mold, I sneezed it’s mold, I’m having sinus issues it’s mold, I’m having a headache or runny nose it’s mold and it might not be,” Ms. Johnson said.

Cayman 27’s Mario Grey has more.

About the author

Mario Grey

Mario Grey

Mario Grey's passion for journalism has been long intertwined with his love of people and culture from his days as a youth growing up in the Cayman Islands. He captained his debate team whilst at John Gray High School and graduated as Head Prefect. He also worked at KVHU FM in Searcy, Arkansas, United States and worked and interned for Radio Cayman News before graduating from the University Of Arkansas at Little Rock in May 2015.

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