A growing number of research scientists are recognizing a possible link between certain synthetic and industrialized chemicals in our food, products and environment and weight gain/obesity.
Scientists have uncovered a link between living near fracking activity and an increased risk for heart attacks.
Thanks to the efforts of child advocates, lawmakers voted unanimously to make New York the nation’s largest city to ban toxic pesticides from routine use by city agencies, and to push its parks to control weeds, insects and vermin with nature-based techniques of organic gardening.
Early exposure to toxic PFAS chemicals, including PFOA found in nonstick cookware and thousands of other consumer products, can lead to cardiometabolic defects later in life.
International scientists from around the world are warning that chemical pollutants in the environment have the potential to alter animal and human behavior.
Endocrine disrupting chemical BPA (bisphenol A) and BPS (aka, BPA-Free; bisphenol S) which allows manufacturers to now list their food and drink containers and other products* as “BPA-Free” on the labels, is causing concerns among scientists that these chemicals could “seriously damage” human brains.
By accessing new ingredient information through the “Cleaning Product Right to Know Act”, a new report, “Beyond the Label: Health Impacts of Harmful Ingredients in Cleaning Products”, calls attention to some of the most problematic chemicals used in household cleaning products.
If you think buying certain green products will help your fellow humans, animals and the environment, think again. According to researchers who tested one so-called ‘green’ product, when it comes to some eco-friendly straws, the exact opposite is true. Their findings? Some companies coat permeable products like biodegradable straws with per- and polyfluoroalkyl substances (PFAS). Yes, that is correct…some companies are coating so-called ‘eco-straws’ with the toxic Forever Chemical.
Researchers of a study on the link between neurological conditions and industrial and household solvent chemicals believe that the chemical trichloroethylene (TCE), commonly used in household products such as carpet cleaners may be behind the recent spikes in Parkinson’s Disease.
A new study revealed 64 percent of land used for agriculture and food crops is at risk of pesticide pollution.