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.||Koh DH, et al. (2008).||This study examined the relationship between asthma mortality and occupational exposure in the dye industry among 66,089 male workers (including 904 in the dy industry); the asthma mortality in the dye industry workers was significantly higher than in the general population.||Coloring Agents||Workers||Korea, Republic of||Details||Asthma, Occupational | Death|
|2.||Siripanich S, et al. (2014).||Dust and chemicals were major threats in small household incense and joss stick factories in Thailand.||Coloring Agents | Dust | Metals, Heavy | Particulate Matter||Workers||Thailand||air, ambient | air, indoor | dye | incense stick||Barium | Cadmium | Chromium | Dust | Lead | Manganese | Nickel | Particulate Matter||Details|
|3.||Bluhm EC, et al. (2007).||There was little consistent evidence for an association of synthetic hair dye use with glioma, meningioma, or acoustic neuroma; however, prolonged use of dark-colored permanent dyes warrants further investigation given the high prevalence of hair dyeing.||Hair Dyes||Subjects with disease:Glioma | Subjects with disease:Meningioma | Subjects with disease:Neuroma, Acoustic||United States||Details||Glioma | Meningioma | Neuroma, Acoustic|