A team of researchers from the University of California, Berkeley, and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has released the first comprehensive analysis of the health impact of mold, based on data collected over the past five years.

In 2016, the team identified a new type of mold called Mycelium mold, which can grow on surfaces such as plastic bottles and wood.

This mold has the potential to cause respiratory illness and skin irritation.

Molds can also cause eye, skin and eye damage, and are linked to asthma, allergies, and depression.

Mould counts, which are based on mold-related health concerns, have been on the rise.

However, the Centers For Disease Control estimates that the global prevalence of mold is only about one percent.

The new analysis, which was published in the journal PLOS ONE, found that over the course of the past decade, the prevalence of the mold has doubled in the United States and has increased by nearly 400 percent in Europe.

The researchers say the increase is a result of a broader health crisis affecting Americans and Europeans alike.

In the United Kingdom, where the rate of new cases of asthma has more than doubled in a decade, a report released earlier this year found that the prevalence rate of the disease has more or less doubled since the mid-2000s.

In both the United states and Europe, more than half of adults are considered to have a cough-related respiratory condition, which is estimated to cause an estimated 8 million hospitalizations a year in the two countries.

These infections are among the most common in the world.

According to the United Nations, in 2014, about 12 million people worldwide died from a respiratory illness.

The team, led by a professor of microbiology and immunology, conducted a comprehensive analysis that included data from more than 10,000 hospitals and examined the health impacts of mold-caused diseases such as asthma and allergies.

In total, the researchers identified 3,819 cases of respiratory disease associated with mold, including a total of 5,842 deaths.

The study found that while mold infections account for less than 1 percent of all new cases reported to the CDC, the number of deaths linked to mold has been on a downward trend for at least the past two decades.

This trend can be attributed to a variety of factors.

The first and most obvious is the increase in the number and severity of allergies.

Methyl sulfate, a compound in many foods and beverages that is commonly found in the products of some manufacturers, can cause respiratory problems.

The World Health Organization (WHO) has said that people who are allergic to the compound can suffer from respiratory infections and even death.

The risk of developing these diseases is greatest when people are young, pregnant, or have allergies to certain types of bacteria.

Researchers say that the rise in the incidence of mold allergies in the last decade has been linked to a decrease in exposure to the chemical.

Researchers believe that the decrease in indoor air pollution from the use of plastic bottles may also be contributing to the rise of mold allergy.

A 2015 study in the Lancet found that exposure to mold allergens has increased in recent years, with some cases of allergic asthma linked to indoor air contamination.

The prevalence of these diseases has been increasing for several years, and experts say that they are at an all-time high.

Some of the conditions are related to exposure to indoor allergens, such as pollen, mold, dust, and pet hair.

A number of other factors are also likely contributing to rising cases of mold and allergies, including: increased air pollution