DL papers Woodsmoke and Cancer

Research studies on wood smoke and other air pollution.

DL papers Woodsmoke and Cancer

Postby Wilberforce » Fri Mar 25, 2016 4:10 pm

PDF DL
Carcinogenesis-2016-Stewart-2-9.pdf
Cancer prevention as part of precision medicine: ‘plenty to be done’
Bernard W. Stewart, Freddie Bray1, David Forman1, Hiroko Ohgaki1, Kurt Straif1, Andreas Ullrich2 and Christopher P. Wild1,
http://carcin.oxfordjournals.org/content/37/1/2

PDF DL
ehp110s-000451.pdf
Cancer risk assessment, indicators, and guidelines for polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons in the ambient air.
Boström CE, Gerde P, Hanberg A, Jernström B, Johansson C, Kyrklund T, Rannug A, Törnqvist M, Victorin K, Westerholm R.
http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/12060843
http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC1241197/

PDF DL
1-s2.0-S2221169115300034-main.pdf
Exposure to polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons with special focus on cancer
Thamaraiselvan Rengarajana, b, Peramaiyan Rajendranb, Natarajan Nandakumarc, Boopathy Lokeshkumard, Palaniswami Rajendrane, Ikuo Nishigakib, ,
http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/ar ... 9115300034

PDF DL
s12940-015-0001-3.pdf
Household air pollution and cancers other than lung: a meta-analysis
Sowmya Josyula1*, Juan Lin1, Xiaonan Xue1, Nathaniel Rothman2, Qing Lan2, Thomas E Rohan1 and H Dean Hosgood1
http://www.ehjournal.net/content/14/1/24
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PDF DL
473372E4A74B52A814531670964B49D3CE9592B605.pdf
Wood smoke exposure and lung adenocarcinoma in non-smoking Mexican women
E. Hernández-Garduño et al., The International Journal of Tuberculosis and Lung Disease via Int J Tuberc Lung Dis, 2004
http://www.ingentaconnect.com/content/i ... 3/art00016
These findings suggest that long-term exposure to wood smoke from cooking may contribute to the development of lung cancer.

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PDF DL
PIIS221499961400321X.pdf
Occupational and Environmental Exposures and Cancers in Developing Countries
Dana Hashim, MD, MS, Paolo Boffetta, MD, MPH
http://www.annalsofglobalhealth.org/art ... X/abstract

Burning wood or plant materials resulted in the highest personal PM2.5 concentrations (geometric mean [GM], 289 and 225 mg/m3, respectively),
followed by smoky coal, and smokeless coal (GM, 148 and 115 mg/m3, respectively). PM2.5 levels of vented stoves were 34% to 80% lower than
unvented stoves and fire pits across fuel types. Mixed-effect models indicated that fuel type, ventilation, number of windows, season, and burning
time per stove were the main factors related to personal PM2.5 exposure.

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coal / tobacco

PDF DL
envhper00478-0201.pdf
Health effects of coal mining and combustion: carcinogens and cofactors.
Falk HL, Jurgelski W Jr.
http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/540618
http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC1638110/

PDF DL
1-s2.0-S0422763813002045-main.pdf
Association between environmental tobacco smoke exposure and lung cancer susceptibility: Modification by antioxidant enzymes genetic polymorphisms
Wafa Ashoura, Mona Fathyb, Mai Hamedb, Omnia Youssifb, Nahla Fawzyb
http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/ar ... 3813002045

PDF DL
1-s2.0-S1352231015301230-main.pdf
Atmospheric concentration and carcinogenic risk of polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons including benzo[c]fluorene, cyclopenta[c,d]pyrene, and benzo[j]fluoranthene in Japan
Mayuko Yagishitaa, b, , , Shiho Kageyamac, Shigeru Ohshimaa, Michi Matsumotob, Yasunobu Aokib, Sumio Gotod, Daisuke Nakajimab
http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/ar ... 1015301230

PDF DL
rccm%2E201307-1355oc.pdf
Effects of a Functional Variant c.353T>C in Snai1 on Risk of Two Contextual Diseases. Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease and Lung Cancer
Lei Yang1, Xiaorong Yang1, Weidong Ji2, Jieqiong Deng3, Fuman Qiu1, Rongrong Yang1, Wenxiang Fang1, Lisha Zhang1, Dongsheng Huang1,4, Chenli Xie1,5, Haibo Zhang6, Nanshan Zhong2, Pixin Ran2, Yifeng Zhou3, and Jiachun Lu1
http://www.atsjournals.org/doi/abs/10.1 ... 307-1355OC

tobacco smoking - specific
PDF DL
ehp.1509834.acco.pdf
Genome-wide analysis of DNA methylation and cigarette smoking in Chinese.
Xiaoyan Zhu1*, Jun Li1,2*, Siyun Deng1, Kuai Yu1, Xuezhen Liu1, Qifei Deng1, Huizhen Sun1, Xiaomin Zhang1, Meian He1, Huan Guo1, Weihong Chen1, Jing Yuan1, Bing Zhang1, Dan Kuang1, Xiaosheng He1, Yansen Bai1, Xu Han1, Bing Liu1, Xiaoliang Li1, Liangle Yang1, Haijing Jiang1, Yizhi Zhang1, Jie Hu1, Longxian Cheng3, Xiaoting Luo4, Wenhua Mei4, Zhiming Zhou5, Shunchang Sun5, Liyun Zhang6, Chuanyao Liu1, Yanjun Guo1, Zhihong Zhang1, Frank B. Hu2,7,8, Liming Liang2,9, and Tangchun Wu1
http://ehp.niehs.nih.gov/15-09834/
• The Surgeon General has determined that there is no safe level of exposure to ambient smoke!

• If you smell even a subtle odor of smoke, you are being exposed to poisonous and carcinogenic chemical compounds!

• Even a brief exposure to smoke raises blood pressure, (no matter what your state of health) and can cause blood clotting, stroke, or heart attack in vulnerable people. Even children experience elevated blood pressure when exposed to smoke!

• Since smoke drastically weakens the lungs' immune system, avoiding smoke is one of the best ways to prevent colds, flu, bronchitis, or risk of an even more serious respiratory illness, such as pneumonia or tuberculosis! Does your child have the flu? Chances are they have been exposed to ambient smoke!
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Wilberforce
 
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