User Options

A Membership is required. Please Login or Create an account to get startedRequest us to build a Downloadable Document Product on this TopicMake a Request for GMI to add more Articles on this Topic Immediately (Purchase Required)View a Printer Friendly version of this pageE-mail this page to a friendPerform a Search with this Topic
Hover over an icon for more information

Additional Topics Details for this Page

  • - 4
  • - 13

View the Evidence: Problem Substances

Pubmed Data : J Appl Toxicol. 2011 Apr ;31(3):262-9. Epub 2011 Feb 21. PMID: 21337589
Study Type : Human Study

Pubmed Data : J Appl Toxicol. 2012 Jan 6. Epub 2012 Jan 6. PMID: 22223356
Study Type : In Vitro Study

Pubmed Data : Med Hypotheses. 2009 Jun ;72(6):665-74. PMID: 19307063
Study Type : Review

Pubmed Data : Breast Cancer Res. 2009 ;11 Suppl 3:S5. Epub 2009 Dec 18. PMID: 20030880
Study Type : Review
Additional Links

Related Blogs

Written by Heidi Stevenson
Recent decades have brought enormous increases in breast cancer. Could aluminum, a known human toxin that's the basis for antiperspirants, be the culprit?
Written by Sayer Ji, Founder
We are told it is safe to eat, wear and inject into our bodies to "improve immunity," but new research makes a convincing argument that it is causing cancer, and at levels up to 100,000s lower than found in consumer products.
Written by Sayer Ji, Founder
A new study published in journal Cancer Research Dietary reveals that dietary cadmium exposure increases the risk of postmenopausal breast cancer, confirming earlier research that a broad range of metals we are now increasingly being exposed to represent an emerging class of “metalloestrogens” with the potential to add to the estrogenic burden of the human breast.

Print Options