These are exposure studies associated with the disease and all of its children.
|Reference||Associated Study Title||Author's Summary||Study Factors||Stressor||Receptors||Country||Medium||Exposure Marker||Measurements||Outcome|
|1.||Deschamps F, et al. (2014).||This study shows that the overall health of self-employed hairdressers is lower than that of their wage-earning counterpart; this can be attributed to several aspects of work exposure, organization (including longer working hours, fewer protective measures and absence of preventive medicine in the workplace).||Hair Preparations||Workers||France||Details||Dermatitis, Irritant | Dermatitis, Occupational | Rhinitis|
|2.||Czarnobilska E, et al. (2012).||Altogether, these observations demonstrate that the rates of contact sensitizations in children reflect changes in their environment, and limitations imposed on the use of haptens with strong sensitizing properties, may be an effective tool in the prevention of contact allergy.||Nickel | Peruvian balsam | Propolis | Thimerosal||Children||Poland||Nickel | Peruvian balsam | Propolis | Thimerosal||Details||Dermatitis, Allergic Contact|
|3.||Kponee KZ, et al. (2015).||In this cross-sectional pilot study, the first carried out in response to the United Nations Environment Programme recommendations, we observed statistically significant associations between exposure to petroleum-contaminated drinking water and self-reported symptoms consistent with exposure to petroleum hydrocarbons.||Petroleum | Water Pollutants, Chemical||Study subjects||Nigeria||Details||Anemia | Dermatitis, Irritant | Dizziness | Eye Pain | Headache | Pharyngitis|