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Disease Dyslipidemias

These are exposure studies associated with the disease and all of its children.

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1–7 of 7 results.
  Reference Associated Study Title Author's Summary Study Factors Stressor Receptors Country Medium Exposure Marker Measurements Outcome
1. Swaddiwudhipong W, et al. (2015). Persons living in (cadmium) contaminated areas had a significantly higher prevalence of renal dysfunction, bone mineral loss, hypertension and urinary stones than those living in non-contaminated areas. There were no significant differences between the 2 groups in the prevalence of diabetes, hypercholesterolemia and hypertriglyceridemia. Cadmium Study subjects Thailand urine Cadmium Details Diabetes Mellitus | Hypercholesterolemia | Hypertension | Hypertriglyceridemia | Osteoporosis | Urinary Calculi | renal system process
2. Nie X, et al. (2016). Survey on Prevalence in East China for Metabolic Diseases and Risk Factors (SPECT-China) Blood cadmium level (BCL) in Chinese adults was much higher than in other developed countries and was influenced by gender, smoking, and residential area. BCL was positively related to prediabetes while negatively related to overweight. sex | tobacco Cadmium Controls for disease:Diabetes Mellitus | Subjects with disease:Diabetes Mellitus | Controls for disease:Dyslipidemias | Subjects with disease:Dyslipidemias | Controls for disease:Hypertension | Subjects with disease:Hypertension | Study subjects China blood Cadmium Details Overweight | Prediabetic State | glucose homeostasis
3. Lee DH, et al. (2011). Coronary Artery Risk Development in Young Adults (CARDIA) Study Simultaneous exposure to various persistent organic pollutants in the general population may contribute to development of obesity, dyslipidemia, and insulin resistance, common precursors of type 2 diabetes and cardiovascular diseases. DDT | Dichlorodiphenyl Dichloroethylene Study subjects United States plasma DDT | Dichlorodiphenyl Dichloroethylene Details Dyslipidemias | Insulin Resistance | Obesity
4. Eom SY, et al. (2014). The blood mercury level in Korean adults is higher than that in US and other western countries (but is similar to other Asian countries), and the level is influenced by sociodemographic factors, lifestyles, and diet; furthermore, blood mercury is associated with metabolic syndrome and their components (obesity and increased fasting glucose). age | alcohol drinking | diet | sex | tobacco Mercury Study subjects Korea, Republic of blood Mercury Details Body Weight | Hypertension | Hypertriglyceridemia | Metabolic Syndrome | Obesity | cholesterol homeostasis | glucose homeostasis | regulation of blood pressure
5. Moon SS. (2014). Korea National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (KNHANES) Results of this study demonstrate an association of accumulation of a mixture of heavy metal exposures (lead, mercury, and cadmium), even below toxic levels, with prevalence of metabolic syndrome in the Korean population. Metals, Heavy Controls for disease:Metabolic Syndrome | Subjects with disease:Metabolic Syndrome | Study subjects Korea, Republic of serum Cadmium | Lead | Mercury | Metals, Heavy Details Hypertension | Hypertriglyceridemia | Metabolic Syndrome
6. Yang AM, et al. (2014). The prevalence of metabolic syndrome was investigated in 35,104 nickel-exposed workers in China; the prevalence of higher body mass index, hyperglycemia, and hypertension increased with the age of males and females, and was higher in males than in females. age | sex Nickel Workers China Details Dyslipidemias | Hyperglycemia | Hypertension | Metabolic Syndrome
7. Winquist A, et al. (2014). C8 Science Panel (C8SP) Higher perfluorooctanoic acid exposure was associated with incident hypercholesterolemia with medication, but not with hypertension or coronary artery disease. sex perfluorooctanoic acid Study subjects United States serum perfluorooctanoic acid Details Coronary Artery Disease | Hypercholesterolemia | Hypertension
1–7 of 7 results.