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You searched for: Publication year rev 7982-2018 Remove constraint Publication year rev: 7982-2018 Subject term databases Remove constraint Subject term: databases Subject term elderly Remove constraint Subject term: elderly Subject term asthma Remove constraint Subject term: asthma Subject term children Remove constraint Subject term: children
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- Logaraj Ramakreshnan; Nasrin Aghamohammadi; Chng Saun Fong; Awang Bulgiba; Rafdzah Ahmad Zaki; Li Ping Wong; Nik Meriam Sulaiman
- Environmental science and pollution research international 2018 v.25 no.3 pp. 2096-2111
- asthma; children; databases; elderly; emissions; epidemiological studies; human physiology; laboratory experimentation; mental health; models; morbidity; mortality; neoplasms; planning; pollutants; risk; systematic review; throat; time series analysis; toxicity; South East Asia
- ... Seasonal haze episodes and the associated inimical health impacts have become a regular crisis among the ASEAN countries. Even though many emerging experimental and epidemiological studies have documented the plausible health effects of the predominating toxic pollutants of haze, the consistency among the reported findings by these studies is poorly understood. By addressing such gap, this review ...
- Wayne E. Cascio
- Science of the total environment 2018 v.624 pp. 586-595
- adverse effects; asthma; at-risk population; bronchitis; cardiovascular diseases; children; databases; elderly; emissions; environmental health; exposure models; fetus; fuels; health care workers; human development; human health; landscapes; morbidity; mortality; occupational health and safety; particulates; pneumonia; pregnant women; risk; risk management; smoke; smoke management; social factors; stakeholders; systematic review; wildfires; wildland-urban interface; United States
- ... The natural cycle of landscape fire maintains the ecological health of the land, yet adverse health effects associated with exposure to emissions from wildfire produce public health and clinical challenges. Systematic reviews conclude that a positive association exists between exposure to wildfire smoke or wildfire particulate matter (PM₂.₅) and all-cause mortality and respiratory morbidity. Respi ...
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