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This publication provides recommendations for removing mold from most household items.
This publication discusses the pros and cons of mold testing in a home.
This publication offers guidelines if a recent storm results in water damage to pesticide containers or application equipment in your home or on your property.
This publication discusses how to prevent mold growth in the home environment.
This short article describes using gutters to manage moisture around the home.
This publication covers the supplies you will need at home in the event of an emergency or disaster.
This checklist describes household conditions that can be hazardous to the elderly and recommends ways to improve home safety for older people.
This publication offers tips to deal with snakes, both indoors and outdoors, during the recovery process of a flood or disaster with strewn debris.
This publication covers important information about cleaning household textiles after a flood.
This publication for farmers covers the guidelines to deal with pesticide storage facilities that may have been damaged by a flood or other disaster.
This publication offers tips to people returning to their homes and communities after evacuation during an emergency or disaster.
This publication focuses on inspecting your home for potential mold and moisture issues.
The key to surviving a hurricane is preparation. This factsheet takes you through the thought process of what needs to be done before a storm so that you are prepared.
The factsheet focuses on reasonable accommodations and modifications covered under fair housing law.
This factsheet discusses reasonable accommodation and reasonable modification and fair housing law.
Many people assume that floods, storms, hurricanes and other disasters happen to someone else, and many people postpone taking care of family papers. This factsheet helps you to determine what papers you should worry about protecting.
Don’t be reluctant to talk with your family about the possibility of a hurricane, fire, tornado, or flood. Thought and action before the disaster hits usually helps family members react wisely. Families that work together to prepare for the problem will cope better than those who do not take precautions.
During and right after a disaster, any household item that can move, fall, break, or cause a fire becomes a home hazard. To minimize possible danger, inspect your home now to find and correct potential hazards.
This publication highlights potential indoor air quality concerns in homes.
This publication offers tips on choosing a contractor for home repairs after an emergency or disaster.
The publication addresses the dangers of carbon monoxide and provides ways to protect families from harm or death related to carbon monoxide.