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References in periodicals archive ?
Elevated blood lead levels are associated with potentially irreversible neurologic problems in children and with organ system impairment and adverse perinatal effects in pregnant women, according to the statement.
In the late 1990s, the CDC considered a blood lead level above 10 micrograms to be cause for concern.
Its scientific "evidence" is one raven with high blood lead levels.
Those who drank tap water had significantly higher prevalence of elevated blood lead levels than children who did not drink tap water.
For each microgram (AaAaAeAe[micro]g) per d of dietary lead intake, blood lead levels increase by about .16 micrograms per deciliter (AaAaAeAe[micro]g/dL), though there is individual ( variation in how much lead is absorbed through the gastroinestical tract .
High percentages of children and babies are still testing positive for high blood lead levels around the U.S., finds a study published in June in the Journal of Pediatrics.
The American College for Advancement in Medicine (ACAM), an educational organization and a leading authority in the field of heavy metal toxicity and treatment believes, as the CDC does, that "No safe blood lead level in children has been identified." The effects of lead exposure on child cognitive development and behavior may be permanent if no intervention occurs.
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 2.5-6 [micro]g/dL (Peng et al.