Latest Bisphenol A Stories
After numerous research studies raised questions over its safety, several states and countries began banning the sale of products containing bisphenol A (BPA), prompting companies in the plastics industry to begin producing products that were “BPA free.”
Weak concentrations of bisphenol A are sufficient to produce a negative reaction on the human testicle.
Through a review of the toxicology, industrial hygiene, and epidemiology literatures in conjunction with qualitative research, this article explores occupational exposures in producing plastics
And new study indicates that the negative effects of BPA begin after it is metabolized by the body into a chemical that resembles the hormone estrogen.
Bisphenol A (BPA), an estrogen-like compound that has drawn increased scrutiny in recent years, has been linked to changes in thyroid hormone levels in pregnant women and newborn boys.
New research blames urinary bisphenol A (BPA) as an alleged associate to child and adolescent obesity.
A research team from the Peninsula College of Medicine and Dentistry (PCMD), University of Exeter, and University of Cambridge has for the first time established a link between high levels of urinary Bisphenol-A (BPA) and severe coronary artery stenosis (narrowing of the arteries).
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