PNASHPacific Northwest Agricultural Safety and Health
References in periodicals archive ?
House dust samples have been collected in most of the reviewed studies and have served as a reliable indicator of residential pesticide contamination (studies conducted at the PNASH Center), although not necessarily as a surrogate for children's exposures (Curl et al.
The University of Washington center and the PNASH center have employed miniaturized global positioning system (GPS) units to produce detailed documentation of children's time-location patterns (Elgethun et al.
The PNASH center has explored the feasibility of saliva sampling for pesticides in both workers and children (Denovan et al.