FAQ

FAQ – Concrobium Mold Control

Is Concrobium Mold Control EPA-registered?
Yes, the EPA registration number is 82552-1
How can Concrobium Mold Control be used during mold remediation?
The solution can be used to:

  1. Reduce environmental spore counts during remediation process – When fogged, Mold Control can attract particulates in the air and cause them to precipitate, thus cleaning the air (i.e. reducing airborne spore counts).
  2. Protect restored surfaces against mold growth – Mold Control forms a protective, microscopic coating on surfaces that resists microbial growth. Mold Control is an EPA registered Fungistat and will stop mold growth.

When in the remediation process can I use Concrobium Mold Control?
Mold Control can be applied as the very last step in a mold remediation project (for ongoing prevention) and also during the “knock-down” phase to make the indoor environment safer. The solution can also be used to treat debris bags and other surfaces where it’s desirable to reduce mold spore counts.
What kind of surface coverage can I expect from Concrobium Mold Control?
Surface coverage will depend on surface absorbency and application method. Fogging will provide the greatest coverage – 1 gallon will provide approximately 1,600 sq. ft. of coverage (the equivalent of all the walls, ceiling, and floor in a 20’ x 20’ room). If using a compression or garden sprayer, a fine mist nozzle should cover approximately 250-500 sq ft per 1 gallon jug.
How long does Concrobium Mold Control take to dry?
Drying time depends on humidity levels and temperature in the area as well as the surface to which the solution was applied. Generally it will dry in less than 2 hours.
Will Concrobium Mold Control freeze?
Yes, Concrobium Mold Control can freeze in sub-zero temperatures. If it does freeze, the product can still be used after thawing by stirring or shaking.