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Examples

  • Stahlhut likens the current system to the pre-FDA, “wild wild west” days of the pharmaceutical industry, when there was little to no regulation of drugs and therapeutic products.

    Archive 2008-03-01

  • While it's known that the chemical leaches from food and beverage containers, recent work by Stahlhut and others points to sources of nonfood exposure, such as household dust.

    U.S. News

  • "It's becoming a coherent picture that really does fit together," says Stahlhut, who was not involved in the research.

    U.S. News

  • The NHANES link to cardiovascular disease is a third line of evidence implicating the chemical in metabolic and heart problems, Stahlhut says.

    U.S. News

  • Stahlhut added that BPA may get into fat tissue, from where it might be released more slowly.

    The Times of India

  • Stahlhut said this suggested BPA may hang around in the body longer than previously known or that it may get into the body through sources other than just food, perhaps including tap water or house dust.

    The Times of India

  • "I think we should certainly be upset about the way these things are handled and fight for a change," Stahlhut continues.

    Whole Life Times

  • Since the United States. isn't likely to get its own REACH program any time soon, Stahlhut suggests "keeping Zen" while taking care to cut any avoidable chemical exposure.

    Whole Life Times

  • Stahlhut likens the current system to the pre-FDA, "wild wild west" days of the pharmaceutical industry, when there was little to no regulation of drugs and therapeutic products.

    Whole Life Times

  • "After 10 to 15 hours of fasting, there shouldn't be anybody with any detectable levels of BPA," Stahlhut tells WebMD.

    WebMD Health

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