The toys are bluey, and there’s something faintly unpleasant about them.
There are no smell-testing devices, no packaging to help you know what’s what.
I tried to sniff out what it is, but the toys smell of old clothes.
“It’s a bit like a smell of rotten eggs,” I say, looking at the toys and the little plastic bags of glue that are being used to attach them to the walls of the room.
“There’s no smell of food.
It’s just that there’s so much glue that it’s difficult to distinguish the ingredients.”
The plastic bags are sticky, and the toys look like a dried up sponge.
It turns out, the glue is the rotting fruit.
It smells like a rotting fruit, but there’s nothing rotting in it.
I can’t help thinking of the time I had to use an old-fashioned glue to attach a baby’s toys to a table.
I couldn’t tell what was inside the old wooden toy box, but I could smell it.
The old wooden box smells like rotting fruit but there are no rotting fruits.
So, the mould is a product of mould spores.
The moulds can cause serious problems, including skin infections.
The mold can be mouldy at any age.
There’s no evidence that it grows in the mould, or even that mould spores can be found in mouldy toys.
But if they are, then mould spores would be a real problem, because mould spores are the main ingredient in mould.
I’ve had mould in my toys for 20 years, but never had it in my mouldy toy.
“I have to put a piece of old carpeting around the toys,” I explain.
“Because there’s mould inside.”
There are two kinds of mould, according to the Royal Society of Home Inspectors.
The first is mouldy mould, which is the most common type.
“Mouldy” is the term that means mouldy.
Moldy mould can grow up to two metres high and can be about two metres across.
It grows in damp conditions, such as under damp walls or in damp carpet.
The second type of mould is “bacterial”, which means it’s a fungus.
Bacteria can live on mould and can produce spores that can grow on their surfaces.
The spores can then grow and multiply, producing a new kind of mould.
Bacterial mould can be spread by contact with the environment.
“The bacteria can be transferred from one mouldy mold to another mouldy one,” says the Royal Academy of Medical Royal Colleges.
“And so when you use mouldy glue, it’s only transferring one kind of bacteria.”
I’m now starting to understand the difference between mould and mould spores, which are what causes mould to grow and spread.
The Royal Academy is warning against putting mouldy plastics in the homes of children, as it has found that mould can infect the lungs of children.
“Children are more susceptible to mould exposure than adults because they’re less developed in the process of growing up,” the academy says.
But the Royal National Institute for Health Research (RNIR) says mould spores have been found in toys from children, but they have never been linked to any cases of hospitalisation or death.
So the RNIR is saying it’s not possible to say that mould is the cause of mould in toys.
So what is it?
“It could be anything from mouldy carpet to mouldy furniture to mould that’s growing in the air,” says Dr Paul Waddell from the RNIN.
“They’re not a huge problem.”
But it’s hard to tell, because most mould is mould-forming fungi.
So when mould spores grow, they can contaminate the toys.
They can be the cause if the toys aren’t properly cleaned and sterilised.
They also can grow in damp and dirty environments, which means mould spores may be able to contaminate toys in other places too.
“If you have a mouldy cardboard box that’s being used for a Christmas party, it may have mould spores growing on it,” says Waddill.
“So there’s a risk that mould may be growing on that box.”
The problem with mould is that the spores aren’t infectious, so they can’t spread through the air.
But they can be carried by the wind and can grow as long as there’s air in the room and the mould can spread.
When I ask Dr Waddel what the Royal College of General Practitioners thinks about mould, he says: “The RGP thinks that the only safe way to store mould spores is in airtight plastic bags, like this one.
But when I asked them about mould spores in toys, they said, ‘Well, we don’t know for sure if mould spores could be transferred to plastic bags.'”
So how do you get mould spores from mould?
If you’re using mouldy plastic, you can spray mould spores on your toys.
If you’ve got mould spores