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.||Rahman M, et al. (2006).||Matlab Health and Demographic Surveillance System||The result showed sex, age, and socioeconomic differentials in both arsenic exposure and skin lesions: women had significantly higher cumulative exposure to arsenic, while men had significantly higher prevalence of skin lesions; the highest prevalence occurred in 35-44 age groups for both sexes; and arsenic exposure and skin lesions had a positive association with socioeconomic groups and achieved educational level.||age | sex | socioeconomic status||Arsenic||Study subjects||Bangladesh||water, drinking||Arsenic||Details||Hyperpigmentation | Keratosis|
|2.||Valenzuela OL, et al. (2007).||Results show a statistically significant positive correlation between transforming growth factor alpha (TGFA) concentration in bladder urothelial cells and each of six arsenic species present in urine, suggesting that TGFA may serve as a susceptibility marker.||Arsenic||Study subjects||Mexico||urinary bladder | urine | water, well||arsenic acid | Arsenicals | Arsenic | arsenite | dimethylarsinous acid | monomethylarsonous acid | TGFA||Details||Keratosis | Melanosis | positive regulation of cytokine production|
|3.||Islam MR, et al. (2012).||The study suggests an association between higher drinking water arsenic or duration and pulse pressure, but not with hypertension.||Arsenic||Subjects with disease:Keratosis | Subjects with disease:Melanosis | Controls for disease:Skin Diseases | Subjects with disease:Skin Diseases | Study subjects||Bangladesh||water, well||Arsenic||Details||regulation of blood pressure|