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.||McNally K, et al. (2017).||In summary, our work suggests that the relationship between benzene in air and background-corrected metabolites measured in post-shift urine samples was non-linear for this population of 213 occupationally exposed workers from a shoe factory in the Tianjin region of China.||Benzene | Toluene||Workers||China||air | urine||Benzene | catechol | hydroquinone | muconic acid | Phenol | S-phenyl-N-acetylcysteine | Toluene||Details|
|2.||Ihde ES, et al. (2015).||Endocrine disrupting environmental chemicals were detected in all children in the study, with measurable levels of 4-nonylphenol in nearly one third of subjects; this is the first known published study of 4-nonylphenol levels in American children; no associations were found between the urine levels of these chemicals tested and estrogen metabolites.||Endocrine Disruptors||Children||United States||urine||16-hydroxyestrone
| 4-hydroxyestrone-4-methyl ether
| bisphenol A
| mono(2-ethyl-5-hydroxyhexyl) phthalate
||Details||estrogen metabolic process|