Biological Monitoring of Toxic Metals

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A critical review of biomarkers used for monitoring human exposure to lead: advantages, limitations, and future needs. Environmental health perspectives , — Tavani, E. Adsorption of chromium III from a tanning wastewater on kaolinite. Journal of the Society of Leather Technologists and chemists 81 , — Bader, M.


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Biomonitoring of manganese in blood, urine and axillary hair following low-dose exposure during the manufacture of dry cell batteries. International archives of occupational and environmental health 72 , — International Labor Organization. Fraga, C. Relevance, essentiality and toxicity of trace elements in human health. Molecular Aspects of Medicine 26 , — Molina-Villalba, I. Biomonitoring of arsenic, cadmium, lead, manganese and mercury in urine and hair of children living near mining and industrial areas.

Chemosphere , 83—91 Keegan, G. A systematic comparison of the actual, potential, and theoretical health effects of cobalt and chromium exposures from industry and surgical implants. Critical reviews in toxicology 38 , — Hossny, E. Environmental exposure of the pediatric age groups in Cairo City and its suburbs to cadmium pollution. Science of the Total Environment , — Molecular and Cellular Biochemistry , — Salnikow, K. Chemical Research in Toxicology 21 , 28 Vojnosanitetski pregled 72 , — Esteban, M. Non-invasive matrices in human biomonitoring: A review.

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Risk assessment guidance for Superfund: volume III part A, process for conducting probabilistic risk assessment. Washington, D.

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Winn, L. Homologous recombination initiated by benzene metabolites: a potential role of oxidative stress. Zelko, I.

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International journal of environmental health research 17 , — Lead in finger bone, whole blood, plasma and urine in lead-smelter workers: extended exposure range. International archives of occupational and environmental health 78 , 35—43 Significance of biochemical markers in applied toxicology. General, Applied and Systems Toxicology White, M. The measurement of salivary cadmium by electrothermal atomic absorption spectrophotometry and its use as a biological indicator of occupational exposure. Journal of exposure analysis and environmental epidemiology 2 , — Gervais, L.

Presence of cadmium in the saliva of adult male workers. Toxicology Letters 8 , 63—66 Ortendahl, T. Studies in oral galvanism: mercury and copper levels in urine, blood and saliva in submerged electrically cutting divers.


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Journal of Oral Rehabilitation 16 , — Cowan, D. Manganese exposure among smelting workers: blood manganese—iron ratio as a novel tool for manganese exposure assessment. Biomarkers 14 , 3—16 Brodeur, J. Influence of removal from occupational lead exposure on blood and saliva lead concentrations. Toxicology Letters 19 , — Khuder, A.

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Determination of nickel, copper, zinc and lead in human scalp hair in Syrian occupationally exposed workers by total reflection X-ray fluorescence. Afridi, H. Levels of arsenic, cadmium, lead, manganese and zinc in biological samples of paralysed steel mill workers with related to controls. Biological trace element research , — Domingo, J. Levels of metals and organic substances in blood and urine of workers at a new hazardous waste incinerator.

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