These are exposure studies associated with the chemical and all of its children.
|Reference||Associated Study Title||Author's Summary||Study Factors||Stressor||Receptors||Country||Medium||Exposure Marker||Measurements||Outcome|
|1.||Patel CJ, et al. (2012).||National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (NHANES)||We screened for correlation between environmental factors and lipid levels, utilizing four independent surveys with information on 188 environmental factors from the Centers of Disease Control, National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey, collected between 1999 and 2006.||age | body mass index | race | sex | socioeconomic status||2,2',3,3',4,4',5-
||Study subjects||United States||Details||cholesterol metabolic process | triglyceride metabolic process|
|2.||Zablotska LB, et al. (2008).||Health Effects of Arsenic Longitudinal Study (HEALS)||Intakes of B-vitamins and antioxidants, at doses greater than the current recommended daily amounts for the country, may reduce the risk of arsenic-related skin lesions in Bangladesh.||age | body mass index | sex | socioeconomic status||Arsenic | Ascorbic Acid | Folic Acid | Pyridoxine | Riboflavin | Vitamin A | Vitamin E||Study subjects||Bangladesh||Details||Skin Ulcer|
|3.||Gromadzinska J, et al. (2018).||Polish Mother and Child Cohort Study||The interaction between smoking during pregnancy and vitamins levels on the risk of allergy was not statistically significant (p > 0.4).||tobacco||beta Carotene | Tobacco Smoke Pollution | Vitamin A | Vitamin E||Children | Infants or newborns | Pregnant females||Poland||blood, cord | plasma||beta Carotene | Vitamin A | Vitamin E||Details||Hypersensitivity|