Chemicals are commonly added to furniture, carpeting, and even electronic devices to limit the risk of fire. But at what cost?
A new study finds that despite equal levels of chemicals in their homes, nonwhite toddlers had more exposure to flame retardant toxins than their white peers.
Take a tip from the Canadians. In a new report, the Canadian Partnership for Children’s Health and Environment recommends five actions that can help parents reduce the most common sources of toxic exposure in their kids. These …
In addition to big bellies, pregnant women are toting around dozens of chemicals, including some that have been banned for decades and others used in flame retardants, sunscreens and non-stick cookware.
Here’s a fact to brighten your Thursday: you have a much smaller chance than your grandparents of bursting into flames.