BLL

(redirected from Blood lead level)
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AcronymDefinition
BLLBall Corporation (stock symbol; Broomfield, CO)
BLLBusiness Logic Layer
BLLBovis Lend Lease
BLLBase Locator for Linkage
BLLBlood Lead Level
BLLBibliography of Linguistic Literature
BLLBund für Lebensmittelrecht und Lebensmittelkunde (German: Federation of Food Law and Food Science)
BLLBottom Lower Layer (concrete reinforcement)
BLLBuraku Liberation League (Japan)
BLLBud Light Lime (beer; Anheuser-Busch, Inc.)
BLLButtock-Leg Length (anatomy)
BLLBiology Learning Laboratories (Stony Brook University; New York)
BLLBhutanese Language and Literature
BLLBillund, Denmark - Billund (Airport Code)
BLLBase Locator for Linkage (OS/VS COBOL)
BLLBayside Little League
BLLBank Leumi Leisrael (Israel)
BLLBelow Lower Limit
BLLBase Load List
BLLBaud-Lock Loop (algorithm)
References in periodicals archive ?
According to the results of this study, children and adolescents who did not drink tap water were more likely than tap water drinkers to have tooth decay, but were less likely to have elevated blood lead levels.
High percentages of children and babies are still testing positive for high blood lead levels around the U.
Indeed, one study found that compared with children with the lowest measurable blood lead levels (0.
In the past, blood lead level tests below 10 micrograms per deciliter of lead in blood may, or may not, have been reported to parents.
The blood lead level thus analyzed [greater than or equal to] 10 ugm/dl is considered to be as lead poisoning defined by Centre for Disease Control.
It looked at blood lead levels in more than 3,000 children, who are more susceptible to lead exposure than adults, and found that children in Butte had higher levels than the national average from 2003 to 2008 but levels on par with national averages in 2009 and 2010.
The Question: Is there a relationship between blood lead levels and young children's behavior?
From the end of the 1990s through 2009, China's average blood lead levels in urban children 0-6 years of age decreased from 7-10 [micro]g/dL to 2.
There are no recommendations for blood lead levels in pregnancy and childhood in the UK but the Centres for Disease Control and Prevention in the US recommend levels are kept below 5 micrograms per decilitre.
Reasons for non-completion of an environmental assessment include such things as the family moved, the program could not establish communication with the family, services were declined and/or a decrease in blood lead level was observed prior to environmental assessment.
It was apparent that the blood lead level was the most important predictive risk factor affecting hearing loss at frequency 500-2000 Hz (p<0.