Assessment of human exposures to atmospheric benzene
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Assessment of human exposures to atmospheric benzene by Susan J. Mara

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Published by Environmental Protection Agency. Office of Air and Waste Mangement, Office of Air Quality Planning and Standards, for sale by the National Technical Information Service in Research Triangle Park, N.C, Springfield, Va .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Benzene -- Physiological effect.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Susan J. Mara aand Shonh S. Lee, SRI International ; prepared for U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, Office of Air and Waste Management, Office of Air Quality Planning and Standards.
SeriesEPA ; 450/3-78-031, EPA (Series) -- 450/3-78-031.
ContributionsLee, Shonh S., United States. Environmental Protection Agency. Office of Air Quality Planning and Standards., SRI International.
The Physical Object
Pagination206 p. in various pagings :
Number of Pages206
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17648219M

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october human exposures to atmospheric benzene by. susan shonh s. lee prepared for: u.s. environmental protection agency office of research and development washington, d.c. project officer: alan p. carlin technical monitor: richard j. johnson contract center for resource and environmental systems studies report no. 30 stanford research institute menlo park.   Occupational setting. Average work place benzene air concentrations in many industries (Table 2) have declined to Cited by: Con ten is EXECUTIVE SUMMARY 1 PRINCIPLES OF EXPOSURE ASSESSMENT Introduction, 17 Background, 19 Exposure Assessment in Environmental Epidemiology, 23 Exposure Assessment in Occupational Epidemiology and Risk Management, 26 Conceptual Framework for Human Exposure Assessment, 26 Types of Studies, 30 Summary, 35 2 FRAMEWORK FOR ASSESSING. Atmospheric Environment Vol. 25A, No. 8, pp. , 0(0)O/91 $+ Printed in Great Britain. Pergamon Press pie CHARACTERIZATION OF HUMAN EXPOSURE TO AMBIENT LEVELS OF BENZENE USING PULMONARY 'WASH-OUT' DATA CURTIS C. TRAVIS,* PETER H. CRAIGI" and JOHN C. BOWERS* *Office of Risk Analysis, Health and Safety Research Division, Oak Cited by: 3.

Biomonitoring is one of the methods that allow to identify population groups that have significantly higher exposures to a particular chemical than th Cited by:   Guideline Values for Benzene. The exposure limits for occupational exposure to benzene from various organizations such as European Commission, OSHA, NIOSH, ACIGH and SWA and Air Quality Guidelines (AQGs) and United Kingdom are summarized in Table 2 [22,24,25,26,27].Exposure evaluation of benzene concentrations in the various scenarios were for Cited by: Benzene is a ubiquitous airborne toxicant; to improve human health risk assessment for benzene exposure, better assessment of human exposure to benzene is needed. Biological markers provide a direct and objective means of monitoring the total exposure of individuals to specific chemicals. Human Exposure Assessment in Air Pollution Systems Article Literature Review (PDF Available) in The Scientific World Journal March with 1, Reads How we measure 'reads'.

Benzene in the environment: an assessment of the potential risks to the health of the population Article Literature Review (PDF Available) in Occupational and Environmental Medicine 58(1)   Benzene is formed from both natural processes and human activities. Natural sources of benzene include volcanoes and forest fires. Benzene is also a natural part of crude oil, gasoline, and cigarette smoke. Benzene is widely used in the United States. It ranks in the top 20 chemicals for production volume. Reference doses/concentrations for benzene have not been established. An oral risk assessment for benzene will be reviewed by an EPA work group and an inhalation risk assessment is currently under review (U.S. EPA, a). Benzene is carcinogenic in humans and animals by inhalation and in animals by the oral route of exposure. Evaluating Exposure. Individuals employed in industries that make or use benzene may be exposed to the highest levels of benzene. These industries include benzene production (petrochemicals, petroleum refining, and coke and coal chemical manufacturing), rubber tire manufacturing, and storage or transport of benzene and petroleum products containing benzene.