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Children’s Environmental Health

Health effects of early-life exposures to environmental hazards

Page 4 of 4

  1. Xenobiotic chemicals with estrogenic activity (EA), such as bisphenol A (BPA), have been reported to have potential adverse health effects in mammals, including humans, especially in fetal and infant stages. C...

    Authors: George D Bittner, Chun Z Yang and Matthew A Stoner
    Citation: Environmental Health 2014 13:41
  2. Personal exposure studies of air pollution generally use self-reported diaries to capture individuals’ time-activity data. Enhancements in the accuracy, size, memory and battery life of personal Global Positio...

    Authors: Elizabeth Nethery, Gary Mallach, Daniel Rainham, Mark S Goldberg and Amanda J Wheeler
    Citation: Environmental Health 2014 13:33
  3. In recent studies in Bangladesh and elsewhere, exposure to arsenic (As) via drinking water is negatively associated with performance-related aspects of child intelligence (e.g., Perceptual Reasoning, Working M...

    Authors: Gail A Wasserman, Xinhua Liu, Nancy J LoIacono, Jennie Kline, Pam Factor-Litvak, Alexander van Geen, Jacob L Mey, Diane Levy, Richard Abramson, Amy Schwartz and Joseph H Graziano
    Citation: Environmental Health 2014 13:23
  4. The environmental contribution to autism spectrum disorders (ASD) is largely unknown, but household pesticides are receiving increased attention. We examined associations between ASD and maternally-reported us...

    Authors: Alexander P Keil, Julie L Daniels and Irva Hertz-Picciotto
    Citation: Environmental Health 2014 13:3