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Chemical Dust

These are exposure studies associated with the chemical and all of its children.

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1–21 of 21 results.
  Reference Associated Study Title Author's Summary Study Factors Stressor Receptors Country Medium Exposure Marker Measurements Outcome
1. Yu HL, et al. (2012). Asian dust storms may significantly increase the risks of respiratory diseases consecutively in the week after exposure, especially in school children. Air Pollutants | Dust Children Taiwan, Province of China air, outdoor Carbon Monoxide | Nitrogen Oxides | Ozone | Particulate Matter | Sulfur Dioxide Details Respiratory Tract Diseases
2. Hinson AV, et al. (2014). The prevalence of respiratory symptoms and byssinosis among cotton mill workers in Benin is high and needs prompt attention of health care workers and policymakers. Air Pollutants, Occupational | Dust Workers Benin Details Byssinosis
3. Xu Y, et al. (2017). Increased mitochondrial DNA copy number and decreased D-loop and tRNA gene methylation were associated with particle-containing welding fumes exposure, indicating exposure-related oxidative stress, and the modification of mitochondrial DNA function on exposure-associated increase in blood pressure may represent a mitochondria-environment interaction. Air Pollutants, Occupational | Dust | Particulate Matter Workers Sweden air, personal | blood Particulate Matter | TRNF Details mitochondrial DNA metabolic process | regulation of blood pressure
4. Williams DL, et al. (2011). These findings demonstrate that dairy operations increase community exposures to agents with known human health effects. This study also provides evidence that airborne biological contaminants (i.e. cow allergen) associated with airborne particulate matter are statistically elevated at distances up to three miles (4.8 km) from dairy operations. Ammonia | Bos d 2 allergen | Dust United States air, indoor | air, outdoor Ammonia | Bos d 2 allergen | Dust Details
5. Stamp LK, et al. (2015). We have replicated findings identifying dust exposure (grain and silica) and farm exposure as risk factors for granulomatosis with polyangiitis; we have shown activities associated with exposure to inhaled antigens (in particular those related to farming or gardening) may increase the risk of the disease. Antigens | Dust | Silicon Dioxide Controls for disease:Granulomatosis with Polyangiitis | Subjects with disease:Granulomatosis with Polyangiitis New Zealand Details Granulomatosis with Polyangiitis
6. Maheswaran D, et al. (2014). Study of Asthma, Genes, and Environment (SAGE) This community-based follow-up assessment of 422 Canadian children revealed that beta-glucan exposure in the home at age 7-10 was associated with asthma that persisted into adolescence. beta-Glucans | Dust Study subjects Canada dust beta-Glucans Details Asthma | Bronchial Hyperreactivity
7. Zhang R, et al. (2018). Butylated hydroxytoluene (BHT) is widely used in the food and cosmetic industry as an additive and preservative; BHT, however, is unstable in the environment and can be transformed through oxidation; we developed an analytical method to simultaneously determine BHT and its four transformation products in indoor dust and sediment samples. Butylated Hydroxytoluene | Dust China dust, house | sediment 2,6-di-tert-butyl-4-benzoquinone | 2,6-di-tert-butyl-4-hydroxy-4-methyl-2,5-cyclohexadien-1-one | 3,5-di-tert-butyl-4-hydroxybenzaldehyde | 3,5-di-tert-butyl-4-hydroxybenzoic acid | Butylated Hydroxytoluene Details
8. Siripanich S, et al. (2014). Dust and chemicals were major threats in small household incense and joss stick factories in Thailand. Coloring Agents | Dust | Metals, Heavy | Particulate Matter Workers Thailand air, ambient | air, indoor | dye | incense stick Barium | Cadmium | Chromium | Dust | Lead | Manganese | Nickel | Particulate Matter Details
9. Elliott L, et al. (2007). National Survey of Lead and Allergens in Housing (NSLAH) Dust weight, an index of total dust exposure in the home, may contribute to respiratory outcomes independently of the exposure to specific components. Dust Study subjects United States floor, bedroom | floor, kitchen | house | upholstery, living room Dust Details Respiratory Sounds
10. Feldman AL, et al. (2011). Inorganic dust should be explored further as a potential risk factor for Parkinson's disease. tobacco Dust Workers Sweden Details Parkinson Disease | Parkinsonian Disorders
11. Knobeloch L, et al. (2012). In an effort to assess residential exposure, we tested vacuum cleaner dust from 39 Wisconsin homes for several perflouroalkyl chemicals; the most commonly detected compounds were perfluorooctanesulfonate, perfluorohexanesulfonate, and perfluorooctanoic acid. Dust Study subjects United States dust, indoor perfluorobutyric acid | perfluorodecanoic acid | perfluorododecanoic acid | perfluoroheptanoic acid | perfluorohexanesulfonic acid | perfluorohexanoic acid | perfluorononanoic acid | perfluorooctane sulfonic acid | perfluorooctanoic acid | perfluoroundecanoic acid Details
12. Lagat DK, et al. (2014). In this pilot study among women of western Kenya, lower kitchen ventilation, airflow limitation, HIV, and occupational dust exposure were associated with isolated right heart failure, overall or in participant subgroups; direct or indirect causality requires further study. Dust Controls for disease:Heart Failure | Subjects with disease:Heart Failure Kenya Details Heart Failure
13. Whitehead TP, et al. (2015). California Childhood Leukemia Study Our findings do not support the hypothesis that metals in carpet dust are risk factors for childhood acute lymphoblastic leukemia. Dust Children | Controls for disease:Precursor Cell Lymphoblastic Leukemia-Lymphoma | Subjects with disease:Precursor Cell Lymphoblastic Leukemia-Lymphoma United States carpet Arsenic | Cadmium | Chromium | Copper | Lead | Nickel | Tin | Tungsten Details Precursor Cell Lymphoblastic Leukemia-Lymphoma
14. Stein MM, et al. (2016). The results of our studies in humans and mice indicate that the Amish environment provides protection against asthma by engaging and shaping the innate immune response. Dust | Endotoxins Children United States air Endotoxins Details Asthma | innate immune response
15. Fessler MB, et al. (2017). Agricultural Lung Health Study (ALHS) | National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (NHANES) We report an association between house dust endotoxin and leukocyte count in a national survey, and the finding was replicated in a farming population; peripheral leukocyte count may be influenced by residential endotoxin exposure in diverse settings. Dust | Endotoxins Study subjects | Subjects with gene influence:TLR4 United States dust, house | dust, indoor Endotoxins Details Leukocytosis | leukocyte differentiation | leukocyte homeostasis | lymphocyte differentiation | lymphocyte homeostasis | monocyte differentiation | monocyte homeostasis | neutrophil differentiation | neutrophil homeostasis
16. Wu N, et al. (2007). Our results support the hypothesis that the indoor environment and diet both play prominent roles in adult human exposure to polybrominated diphenyl ethers. diet Dust | Halogenated Diphenyl Ethers Mothers United States dust, house | milk, human 2,2',3,4,4',5',6-heptabromodiphenyl ether | 2,2',4,4',5-brominated diphenyl ether | 2,2',4,4'-tetrabromodiphenyl ether | decabromobiphenyl ether | hexabrominated diphenyl ether 153 | hexabromodiphenyl ether 154 | pentabrominated diphenyl ether 100 | pentabromodiphenyl ether | tribromodiphenyl ether 28 Details
17. Johnson-Restrepo B, et al. (2009). In this study, concentrations of polybrominated diphenyl ethers were determined in indoor air and house dust, and we estimated daily exposure and dietary doses. diet Dust | Halogenated Diphenyl Ethers Children | Infants or newborns | Study subjects United States air, indoor | dust, house 2,2',3,4,4',5',6-heptabromodiphenyl ether | 2,2',4,4',5-brominated diphenyl ether | 2,2',4,4'-tetrabromodiphenyl ether | decabromobiphenyl ether | Halogenated Diphenyl Ethers | hexabrominated diphenyl ether 153 | hexabromodiphenyl ether 154 | pentabrominated diphenyl ether 100 | pentabromodiphenyl ether | tribromodiphenyl ether 28 Details
18. Stapleton HM, et al. (2012). Our study suggests that hand-to-mouth activity may be a significant source of exposure to polybrominated diphenyl ethers. Furthermore, age, socioeconomic status, and breast-feeding were significant predictors of exposure, but associations varied by congener. Dust | Halogenated Diphenyl Ethers Children United States dust | serum | skin 2,2',4,4',5-brominated diphenyl ether | 2,2',4,4'-tetrabromodiphenyl ether | decabromobiphenyl ether | hexabrominated diphenyl ether 153 | hexabromodiphenyl ether 154 | pentabrominated diphenyl ether 100 | Polybrominated Biphenyls | tribromodiphenyl ether 28 Details
19. Etchevers A, et al. (2015). We identified environmental determinants of blood lead levels as well as risk factors associated with high lead levels in children in France; household and playground dust, tap water, interior paint, ceramic cookware, traditional cosmetics, and soil were associated with the geometric mean of blood lead levels. diet Dust | Lead | Soil Pollutants Children France blood | dust, house | dust, outdoor | soil | water, tap Lead Details
20. Attfield MD, et al. (2012). Diesel Exhaust in Miners Study (DEMS) The study findings provide further evidence that exposure to diesel exhaust increases risk of mortality from lung cancer and have important public health implications. Dust | Radon | Vehicle Emissions Workers United States Carbon | Dust | Radon Details Esophageal Neoplasms | Lung Neoplasms | Neoplasms | Pneumoconiosis
21. Kuo CT, et al. (2018). This study aimed to measure respirable dust and respirable crystalline silica levels among 236 foundry workers in Taiwan and used these data to establish predictive models for personal exposure. Dust | Silicon Dioxide Workers Taiwan, Province of China air Dust | Silicon Dioxide Details
1–21 of 21 results.