Ramm Environmental

Our Services


Indoor Air Quality Services – Sick Building Syndrome – Survey, Testing and Training


Indoor Air Quality Survey, On-Site Testing, Laboratory Analysis and Assessment Report for Airborne Mold, Mildew, Pollen, Fibrous Particulate, Hyphal Fragment, and Insect Fragment Identification, and Testing for Temperature and Humidity Levels and Carbon Dioxide Levels and Carbon Monoxide Levels

  • Fresh Air Intake (1 sample)
  • Complaint Area (4-5 samples)
  • Non-Complaint Area (1-2 samples)

Total Lump Sum Fee                                                                        $1,950.00

Additional costs for Mold, Mildew Identification, and Testing for Temperature and Humidity Levels and carbon Dioxide Levels as follows if requested.

·         Each additional area within building (airborne)                                 $250.00

·         Meeting Attendance with Staff and/or Public                                   $500.00

·         Indoor Air Quality 2 Hour Awareness Training                                $550.00/class

(maximum 25 employees)

Mold and mildew exist on this earth by digesting the organic world around them.  Without mold and mildew, nature would have problems decomposing organic matter.  Though mold and mildew are not the same, they both contain enzymes and spores.  The enzymes when introduced to moisture and organic matter create the digesting and decomposing process.  Spores are the method of reproduction and most often the major health concern.  Mold and mildew exposure can cause Organic Dust Toxic Syndrome (ODTS) or Hypersensitivity Pneumonitis (HP).  ODTS may occur after a single heavy exposure while HP requires repeated exposures to an allergen and can result in permanent lung damage.  Currently there are no federal regulations on the assessment and/or remediation of mold, mildew or fungi in homes, workplace or public dwellings.  The EPA is developing permissible exposure limits and standardized sampling protocols on all indoor air pollutants.  Federal regulations will certainly follow once permissible exposure limits have been established.  In serious cases, OSHA may invoke the “General Duty Clause” in an enforcement action.