Latest Phthalate Stories
Leading Canadian health and environmental experts today issued a list of the top five ways parents can protect their children from toxic substances in and around the home.
SAN DIEGO, May 12, 2011 /PRNewswire/ -- As a result of skyrocketing smartphone usage among consumers, QR codes are increasingly being incorporated in marketing campaigns, advertisements and promotions.
The 35-year-old federal law governing toxic chemicals in the environment is not enough to protect kids and pregnant women from toxic chemicals --they need an overhaul.
AMITYVILLE, N.Y., April 1, 2011 /PRNewswire/ -- SheaMoisture, committed to creating the highest quality, natural products at affordable prices, has partnered with Walgreens to launch a new line of hair care.
AUSTIN, Texas, March 2, 2011 /PRNewswire/ -- Environmental Health Perspectives (EHP), a peer-reviewed journal published by the National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences, today published a major scientific article from researchers at PlastiPure, CertiChem, and Georgetown University, focused on quantifying and addressing the potential health issue of estrogenic activity (EA) in plastic products.
The bodies of virtually all US pregnant women carry multiple chemicals, including some banned since the 1970s and others used in common products such as non-stick cookware, processed foods and personal care products.
LIGHTHOUSE POINT, Fla., Dec. 28, 2010 /PRNewswire/ -- It's that time of year we announce our new goals to ring in 2011. We joke with friends and family about resolutions we plan to honor but we just don't intend to keep. We rarely use the word "resolutions" in mid-January let alone mid-June.
AUSTIN, Texas, Oct. 11 /PRNewswire/ -- PlastiPure, a safer-plastics technology company, has announced a partnership with ReliaBrand to license infant feeding, sports bottle, food packaging, and medical products free of harmful chemicals that cause estrogenic activity (EA).
Teens, Parents, Nurses Demand Halt to Toxic Spraying in Stores NEW YORK, Sept.
Children who were exposed to organophosphate pesticides while still in their mother's womb were more likely to develop attention disorders years later.