The higher incidence of breast cancer since 1940 is consistent with the greater use and proliferation of various endocrine-like chemicals in the environment.
If low levels of insecticides, many of them endocrine disruptors, are involved, humans are certainly exposed as well
As the evidence against neonicotinoids rolls in, we will face another challenge between corporate deep pockets and what is good for the natural world.
One might hope that we could require chemical manufacturers to show that a product is safe before it is sold.
Environmental effects may increase the incidence of cancer in tissues that are predisposed to have a high risk due to frequent stem cell divisions.
Seeing Bald Eagles along the coast of Maine this summer makes me think of the good things that have come from environmental science
For nearly all of us, today’s obsession with the perfect, park-like lawn is a waste of time and money and bad for the environment.
Many folks will pay considerably more for organic foods, believing that they are good for us.
We need to think of something better than an escalating war between insecticides, the evolution of resistant insects, collateral damage, human toxicity and corporate profits.