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.||Kaye JA, et al. (2014).||The results support a comparatively high adjusted relative risk of liver injury among patients exposed concurrently to multiple antimicrobials and modest elevations in the risk for several antimicrobials used alone; however, we found little evidence of any strong effect of commonly used antimicrobials on the risk of liver injury.||Amoxicillin | Anti-Infective Agents | Clavulanic Acid | Doxycycline | Levofloxacin | Moxifloxacin||Study subjects||United States||Details||Chemical and Drug Induced Liver Injury|
|2.||Adgent MA, et al. (2015).||National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (NHANES)||Antibiotics, but not triclosan, are negatively associated with urinary enterolactone; further study of triclosan exposure and enterolactone production may be needed to better understand positive associations among women.||age | body mass index | diet | race | sex | socioeconomic status||Anti-Bacterial Agents | Lincomycin | Macrolides | Quinolones | Sulfonamides | Triclosan||Study subjects||United States||urine||2,3-
|3.||Paterson JM, et al. (2012).||Among older outpatients with no evidence of liver disease, moxifloxacin and levofloxacin were associated with an increased risk of acute liver injury relative to clarithromycin.||cefuroxime axetil | Ciprofloxacin | Clarithromycin | Levofloxacin | Moxifloxacin||Study subjects||Canada||Details||Chemical and Drug Induced Liver Injury|