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.||Wang W, et al. (2016).||In this study, the occurrence of six synthetic phenolic antioxidants including butylated hydroxytoluene (BHT) and deriviatives was examined in 63 dental sealant products available in the US (with some manufactured in foreign countries); the estimated daily intake of BHT from dental sealants was several orders of magnitude lower than the current acceptable daily intake.||Butylated Hydroxyanisole | Butylated Hydroxytoluene||Children | Study subjects||Greece|Korea, Republic of|
|2.||Rodil R, et al. (2010).||We determined the concentrations of two synthetic phenolic antioxidants and their main metabolites in water, and show that BHT and BHT-Q are the highest in waste water and that the metabolites BHT-CHO and BHT-COOH are the most resistant to water treatment in sewage and river samples.||Butylated Hydroxyanisole | Butylated Hydroxytoluene | Waste Water||Spain||water, river | water, waste||2,6-
|3.||Zhang R, et al. (2018).||Butylated hydroxytoluene (BHT) is widely used in the food and cosmetic industry as an additive and preservative; BHT, however, is unstable in the environment and can be transformed through oxidation; we developed an analytical method to simultaneously determine BHT and its four transformation products in indoor dust and sediment samples.||Butylated Hydroxytoluene | Dust||China||dust, house | sediment||2,6-