Claremont Unified School District board members learned Thursday night from school officials the conditions were being repaired at their regular meeting.
"Generally speaking, this second complaint further addresses concerns brought up in the first complaint," said Kevin Ward, assistant superintendent of human resources. "The issues of leaking roofs at Claremont High School expands these issues to all CHS buildings and further goes on to question the district's actions in building repair in numerous areas."
The first complaint was received on Feb. 28 from a Claremont High School employee, who also issued the second complaint, regarding stains from leaking water in two quad areas of the high school.
Officials said previously the complaint was concerned about health conditions or possible building conditions and workers found and removed a second of mold above a classroom's dropped-tile ceiling as well as paint that was believed to be lead-based.
Officials said the mold was not hazardous.
Information on the first complaint was sent to the state on June 30 and nothing further has been heard, Ward said.
The second complaint was filed on June 11, 2012.
Ward said the complaint was investigated, the items addressed and a response from the district was issued to the complaintant on Aug. 14.
School board president Jeff Stark asked for further information after the presentation about the 400 quad area of the high school.
"People hear 'oh yeah mold' and they assume the whole 400 quad is thriving with mold," Stark said. "I'm interested to know how big of an area."
Rick Cota, director of nutrition services and executive director of the Service Center, said in response the area was located in the beam of a ceiling past multiple layers of ceiling tiles and installation less than a size of a quarter.
"Which they attribute to perhaps years ago there might have been some water leaks that perhaps there was enough air to have formed this," Cota said. "And then on the exterior of the 700 quad, it was a smaller trace. They also make clear in the report that a lot of times in your own home garden you'll find the same spore, the same mold, because it's just naturally occurring when you have water, air and perhaps wood or something of that nature."