Incorporating environmental health in clinical medicine

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Resource Language: 
English
Media Type: 
Online
Paper
Author: 
Stephen J. Genuis (Guest Editor)
Margaret Sears (Guest Editor)
Gerry Schwalfenberg (Guest Editor)
Janette Hope (Guest Editor)
Robin Bernhoft (Guest Editor)
Publisher: 
Hindawi Publishing Corporation
Publication Date: 
2012

A special issue of the Journal of Environmental and Public Health focussed on incorporating environmental health into medical practice.

Notes: 
Articles: Quick Environmental Exposure and Sensitivity Inventory in a Danish Population; Solar Radiation and Vitamin D:Mitigating Environmental Factors in Autoimmune Disease; Arsenic, Cadmium, Lead, and Mercury in Sweat: A Systematic Review; Efficacy of Sublingual Immunotherapy versus Subcutaneous Injection Immunotherapy in Allergic Patients; Human Impairment fromLiving near Confined Animal (Hog) Feeding Operations; Changes in Peak Flow Value during Immunotherapy Administration; Environmental Determinants of Chronic Disease and Medical Approaches: Recognition, Avoidance; Supportive Therapy, and Detoxification; A Safe Protocol for Amalgam Removal; Combination of Micronutrients for Bone (COMB) Study: Bone Density after Micronutrient Intervention; Earthing: Health Implications of Reconnecting the Human Body to the Earth’s Surface Electrons; A Review of the Diagnosis and Treatment of Ochratoxin A Inhalational Exposure Associated with Human Illness and Kidney Disease including Focal Segmental Glomerulosclerosis; Human Excretion of Bisphenol A: Blood, Urine, and Sweat (BUS) Study; Mercury Toxicity and Treatment: A Review of the Literature; Psychophysical Evaluation of Achromatic and Chromatic Vision ofWorkers Chronically Exposed to Organic Solvents; A Water-Damaged Home and Health of Occupants: A Case Study; Objective Assessment of an Ionic Footbath (IonCleanse): Testing Its Ability to Remove Potentially Toxic Elements from the Body; What’s Out There aking Us Sick; and The Alkaline Diet: Is There Evidence That an Alkaline pH Diet Benefits Health.