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

  • - 1
  • - 28
Advanced Database Options

View the Evidence: Problem Substances

Pubmed Data : Wei Sheng Yan Jiu. 2010 Nov ;39(6):709-14. PMID: 21351637
Study Type : Human Study

Pubmed Data : Environ Health Perspect. 2005 Dec ;113(12):1763-7. PMID: 16330360
Study Type : Human Study

Pubmed Data : Food Chem Toxicol. 2012 Feb ;50(2):250-7. Epub 2011 Oct 10. PMID: 22015550
Study Type : Animal Study

Pubmed Data : J Agric Food Chem. 2006 Jul 12 ;54(14):5014-9. PMID: 16819910
Study Type : Review

Pubmed Data : Anal Bioanal Chem. 2007 Sep ;389(1):147-57. Epub 2007 May 17. PMID: 17508207
Study Type : Review

Pubmed Data : Food Addit Contam. 1997 Feb-Mar;14(2):157-73. PMID: 9102349
Study Type : Review

Pubmed Data : Int J Androl. 2010 Apr ;33(2):369-76. Epub 2009 Nov 30. PMID: 20002219
Study Type : Review

Pubmed Data : EXS. 2010 ;100:31-63. PMID: 20358681
Study Type : Review

Pubmed Data : Int J Food Microbiol. 2005 Jan 1 ;97(3):317-26. PMID: 15582742
Study Type : Review
Additional Links
Problem Substances : Mycotoxin : CK(2) : AC(1)

Related Blogs

It’s been estimated that mycotoxins infect around 25% of the world’s cereal crop. A new study shows that breakfast cereals can be a significant source of these toxins.
Written by Sayer Ji, Founder
One quarter of our global food supply contains a hidden hormone-disrupting danger that can cause serious acute, as well as chronic adverse health effects. A recent study on young girls in New Jersey found detectable concentrations in the urine of 2/3rds of the population sampled.

Print Options