When it comes to the spread of mold in the air, thinning processes can reduce the airborne spread, but some of the methods for doing so have been criticized.
In one study, researchers at the University of Washington and other research organizations reported that removing mold from the air could reduce airborne mold growth by as much as 40 percent.
In another study, scientists at the National Institute for Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID) reported that thinning air can reduce airborne infections by up to 50 percent.
Other research has suggested that reducing airborne spread could have a positive impact on public health.
A study published in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences reported that reducing the spread and severity of respiratory infections could reduce hospitalizations.
Another study published last year by researchers at Washington University in St. Louis examined the impact of thinning the air by removing particles from the ground, as well as removing dust from the atmosphere.
The researchers found that thin air reduced the incidence of severe respiratory illness and the risk of severe pneumonia by 35 percent.
The researchers noted that their findings could not be generalized to the entire U.S. population.
However, the findings are likely applicable to many people in the U.K., Australia, and elsewhere.
Another group of researchers at Columbia University found that removing dust particles from a person’s home can reduce their risk of developing severe respiratory infections, but the researchers cautioned that the results were preliminary.