Evaluation of exposure to the airborne asbestos in an asbestos cement sheet manufacturing industry in Iran
- Type and Amount of Asbestos in Floor Tile and Mastic. Lange, J. H. // Bulletin of Environmental Contamination & Toxicology;Dec2006, Vol. 77 Issue 6, p807
No abstract available.
- A ban on asbestos must be based on a comparative risk assessment. Camus, Michel // CMAJ: Canadian Medical Association Journal;2/20/2001, Vol. 164 Issue 4, p491
Argues that an international ban on asbestos must be based on a comparative risk assessment. Suggestion that the risks from chrysotile, a type of asbestos, have been exaggerated; Comparison of the health risks from chrysotile and amphibole asbestos fibers; Question of the safety of asbestos...
- Epidemiology of Malignant Mesotheliomaâ€”An Outline. Mcdonald, J. Corbett // Annals of Occupational Hygiene;Nov2010, Vol. 54 Issue 8, p851
In the 1960s and 1970s, well designed case-referent studies put beyond doubt that exposure to airborne asbestos fibres was a cause of malignant mesothelioma. Some 35 cohort mortality studies in a large variety of industries during the 20-year period, 1974â€“1994, showed a wide range of...
- Annotation: The Amphibole Hypothesis of Asbestos-Related Cancer -- Gone But Not Forgotten. Cullen, Mark R. // American Journal of Public Health;Feb1996, Vol. 86 Issue 2, p158
The article discusses the amphibole hypothesis of asbestos-related cancer in relation to the study "Occupational Exposure to Chrysotile Asbestos and Cancer Risk: A Review of the Amphibole Hypothesis," conducted by L. T. Stayner, D. A. Dankovic and R. A. Lement and published in a 1996 issue of...
- Occupational Exposure to Chrysotile Asbestos and Cancer Risk: A Review of the Amphibole Hypothesis. Stayner, Leslie T.; Dankovic, David A.; Lemen, Richard A. // American Journal of Public Health;Feb1996, Vol. 86 Issue 2, p179
Objectives. This article examines the credibility and policy implications of the "amphibole hypothesis," which postulates that (1) the mesotheliomas observed among workers exposed to chrysotile asbestos may be explained by confounding exposures to amphiboles, and (2) chrysotile may have lower...
- A cohort study on mortality among wives of workers in the asbestos cement industry in Casale Monferrato, Italy Mancini, Angelo; Botta, Mario; Terracini, Benedetto; Ivaldi, Cristiana; Magnani, Corrado; Budel, Paola; Zanetti, Roberto // British Journal of Industrial Medicine;Sep1993, Vol. 50 Issue 9, p779
No abstract available.
- Malignant Mesothelioma in Australia (1945â€“1995). Leigh, J.; Hull, B.; Davidson, P. // Annals of Occupational Hygiene;1997 Inhaled Particles VIII, Vol. 41, p161
The article presents a study which examines the malignant cases of mesothelioma in the crocidolite mine at Wittenoom, Western Australia from 1945 to 1995. It explores the occupational and environmental exposure of asbestos and related products to mesothelioma epidemic in the country. It...
- Mesothelioma and How to Deal with It. Hayes, Greg // Massage Australia;May2005, Issue 50, p30
Discusses the increase in the rate of asbestos-related diseases. List of asbestos-related diseases; Statistics on the rates of pleural mesothelioma in Australia between 1945 and 2002; Treatment for asbestos-related diseases.
- Lung Function Consequences of Dust Exposure on Asbestos Cement Manufacturing Plants. Weill, Hans; Ziskind, Morton M.; Waggenspack, Carmel; Rossiter, Charles E. // Archives of Environmental Health;Feb75, Vol. 30 Issue 2, p88
Examines the function of lungs after exposure to asbestos cement in manufacturing plants. Decrease in lung volumes and maximum expiratory flow rates; Reduction of diffusing capacity; Exposure to asbestos fiber and free silica dust.