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Article References for December 2016 San Francisco Medicine

References cited for "Environmental Health: An Emerging New Normal In Healthcare" by Patrice Sutton, Linda C. Giudice, Jeanne C. Conry, Tracey J. Woodruff

  1. American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists Committee on Health Care for Underserved Women, et al., Exposure to toxic environmental agents. Committee Opinion No. 575 Companion Piece. 2013, American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists: Washington, D.C.
  2. American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists Committee on Health Care for Underserved Women, American Society for Reproductive Medicine Practice Committee, and The University of California San Francisco Program on Reproductive Health and the Environment, Exposure to toxic environmental agents. No. 575. 2013, The American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists: Washington, D.C.
  3. Di Renzo, G.C., et al., International Federation of Gynecology and Obstetrics opinion on reproductive health impacts of exposure to toxic environmental chemicals. Int J Gynaecol Obstet, 2015.
  4. Program on Reproductive Health and the Environment and FIGO, Summit on shaping our planetary legacy: setting an agenda for reproductive environmental health preconference discussion document. 2015.
  5. Purandare, C.N., et al., Letter in support of the food additive petition (Docket No. FDA-2016- F-1253). 2016, International Federation of Gynecology & Obstetrics.
  6. Purandare, C.N., et al., Letter to EU Commissioner Mr Vytenis Andriukaitis. 2016, International Federation of Gynecology & Obstetrics.
  7. Cranor, C., Legally Poisoned: How the Law Puts Us at Risk from Toxicants. 2011, Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press. 
  8. 8. US Environmental Protection Agency. The Frank R. Lautenberg chemical safety for the 21st century act. 2016 2016 September 13 [cited 2016 October 10]; Available from:
  9. Safer Chemicals Healthy Families, Shaping chemical policy reform: public health advocates vs. the chemical industry, Safer Chemicals Healthy Families, Editor. 2015.
  10. UCSF Program on Reproductive Health and the Environment. Chemical policy. 2016 [cited 2016 October 25]; Available from:
  11. UCSF Program on Reproductive Health and the Environment. Health Professional Organizations' Policy Statements Database. 2012 [cited 2012 March 25]; Available from:
  12. Health Care Without Harm and San Francisco Bay Area Physicians for Social Responsibility, California healthy food in healthy care: harnessing the purchasing power and expertise of the health care sector to build a sustainable food system, L. Sayre, K. Klein, and S. Thottathil, Editors., Kaiser.
  13. Health Care Without Harm and Kaiser Permanente. Kaiser and Healthcare without Harm Health Care Food Purchasing Power Infographic. 2015; Available from: https://noharm-
  14. Norris, T. and T. Howard, Can Hospitals Heal America's Communities? 2015, Democracy Collaborative. 
  15. HCWH. Health Care Without Harm: Leading the global movement for environmentally responsible healthcare. 2014 March 29, 2014 [cited 2015 January 20, 2015]; Available from:
  16. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Pediatric Environmental Health Specialty Units (PEHSUs) 2015; Available from:
  17. Grajewski, B., et al., Will my work affect my pregnancy? American Journal of Obstetrics and Gynecology, 2016.
  18. SafetyNEST. SafetyNEST. 2016; Available from:
  19. Lam, J., et al., Applying the Navigation Guide Systematic Review Methodology Case Study #4: Association between Developmental Exposures to Ambient Air Pollution and Autism. PLoS One, 2016. 21(11(9)).
  20. UCSF, Truth Tobacco Industry Documents Library. 2016, UCSF: San Francisco.
  21. California Medical Association CMA Foundation invites Bay Area physicians to become health champions for climate change. 2016.
  22. American Congress of Obstetricians and Gynecologists, Position statement: climate change and women's health. 2016, American Congress of Obstetricians and Gynecologists.
  23. Picard, A. Canadian Medical Association divesting fossil fuel holdings. 2015. onal/canadianmedical-association-divesting-fossil-fuel-holdings/article26115904/. 
  24. Vidal, J. British doctors and health professionals call for rapid coal phase-out. 2016.
  25. Dias, L. Earth + Health are one: Highlights from EARTHHEALTH1. 2016.  

References for "Our Stolen Future: Twenty Years Later" by Pete Myers, PhD

  1. Colborn, T, D Dumanoski and JP Myers. 1996. “Our Stolen Future.” Dutton, NY.
  2. Janesick, A and B Blumberg. 2016. “Obesogens: an emerging threat to public health.” American Journal of Obstetrics and Gynecology 214:559-565.
  3. Gore, AC et al. 2015. “The Endocrine Society’s second scientific statement on endocrine disrupting chemicals.” Endocrine Reviews 36:E1-E150.
  4. Newton, I. 1675.  “Letter from Sir Isaac Newton to Robert Hook.” Historical Society of Pennsylvania.
  5. McLachlan, J. 2016. “Environmental signaling: from environmental estrogens to endocrine-disrupting chemicals and beyond.” Andrology 2016(4):684-694.
  6. Skakkebæk, NE et al. 2016. “Male reproductive disorders and fertility trends: Influences of environment and genetic susceptibility.” Physiological Reviews 96:55-97.
  7. Colborn, T and C Clement (eds). 1992. “Chemically induced alterations in sexual and functional development: The wildlife/human connection.” Advances in Modern Environmental Toxicology Vol 21. Princeton Scientific, Princeton, NJ.
  8. Lester, RT and JP Myers. 1989. “Global warming, climate disruption and biological diversity.” Audubon Wildlife Report 1989/1990: 177-221. Academic Press, NY.
  9. Vandenberg, L et al. 2012. “Hormones and endocrine-disrupting chemicals: low dose effects and nonmonotonic dose responses.” Endocrine Reviews 33:378-455.
  10. Heindel, JJ et al. 2015. “Developmental origins of health and disease: Integrating environmental influences.” Endocrinology
  11. Schug, TT et al. 2011. “Endocrine disrupting chemicals and disease susceptibility.” The Journal of Steroid Biochemistry and Molecular Biology 127: 204-215.
  12. Koppe, JG et al. 2006. “Exposure to multiple environmental agents and their effect.” Acta Paediatrica Supplement 221: 59073.
  13. Center for Disease Control and Prevention. 2015. “Fourth national report on human exposure to environmental chemicals.” (accessed 1 November 2016).
  14. Mesnage, R et al. 2015. “Potential toxic effects of glyphosate and its commercial formulations below regulatory limits.” Food and Chemical Toxicology 84:133-153.
  15. Diamanti-Kandarakis et al. 2009. “Endocrine-disrupting chemicals: an Endocrine Society scientific statement.” Endocrine Reviews 30:293-242
  16. Schug, TT et al. 2012. Designing endocrine disruption out of the next generation of materials. Green Chemistry DOI: 10.1039/c2gc35055f
  17. Viñas, R and CS Watson. 2013. “Bisphenol S disrupts estradiol-induced nongenomic signaling in a rat pituitary cell line: effects on cell functions.” Environmental Health Perspectives 121:352-358
  18. Michaels, D. 2008. “Doubt is their product.” Oxford University Press.
  19. Bergman, Å et al. 2015. “Manufacturing doubt about endocrine disrupter science – A rebuttal of industry-sponsored critical comments on the UNEP/WHO report “State of the Science of Endocrine Disrupting Chemicals 2012”.” Regulatory Toxicology and Pharmacology 73: 1007-17.
  20. Newbold, R et al. 2007. “Effects of endocrine disruptors on obesity.” International Journal of Andrology 31:201-208.

References for "Inseparable Futures: Healthy food and sustainable agriculture" by Ted Schettler

  1. US Greenhouse Gas Inventory Report: 1990-2014.  Available at 
  2. IPCC, 2001
  3. FAO. Tackling climate change through livestock. 2014. 
  4. Park S, Croteau P, Boering K, Etheridge D, et al. Trends and seasonal cycles in the isotopic composition of nitrous oxide since 1940. Nature Geoscience. 2012; 5:261-265.
  5. Brender J, Weyer P. Agricultural compounds in water and birth defects. Curr Environ Health Rep. 2016; 3(2):144-152.
  6. Ward M, Kilfoy B, Weyer P, Anderson K, et al. Nitrate intake and the risk of thyroid cancer and thyroid disease. Epidemiology. 2010; 21(3):389-395.
  8. Nijdam D, Rood T, Westhoek H. The price of protein: review of land use and carbon footprints from life cycle assessments of animal food products and their substitutes. Food Policy. 2010; 37:760–770.
  9. Schlink A, Nguyen M, Viljoen G. Water requirements for livestock production: a global perspective. Rev Sci Tech. 2010; 29(3):603-619.
  10. Kirschenmann: Anticipating the future? Available at  
  11. Schlink A, Nguyen M, Viljoen G. Water requirements for livestock production: a global perspective. Rev Sci Tech. 2010; 29(3):603-619.
  12. Fulton J, Cooley H, Gleick P. California’s water footprint.  2012. Pacific Institute; Oakland CA. Available at:  Used with permission.
  13. Lal R, Follett R, Kimble J. Achieving soil carbon sequestration in the United States: a challenge to the policy makers. Soil Sci. 2003; 168(12):827-845.
  14. Olander L, Eagle A, Baker J, et al. Assessing greenhouse gas mitigation opportunities and implementation strategies for agricultural land management in the United States. Nicholas Institute for Environmental Policy Solutions. Report NI R 11-09. November 2011.  Available at 
  15. Schwartz J. Soil as carbon storehouse: new weapon in climate fight? Environment360.  March, 2014.

References for "Pesticides and Human Health: The missing toxicants" by Robin Mesnage and Michael N. Antoniou

  1. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Fourth Report on Human Exposure to Environmental Chemicals, Updated Tables. (2015).
  2. Mostafalou, S. & Abdollahi, M. Pesticides: an update of human exposure and toxicity. Arch Toxicol doi: 10.1007/s00204-016-1849-x (2016).
  3. European Environment Agency. Late lessons from early warnings: science, precaution, innovation. ISBN 978-92-9213-356-6. doi:10.2800/73322 (2013).
  4. Carmichael, S.L. et al. Hypospadias and Residential Proximity to Pesticide Applications. Pediatrics 132, e1216-e1226 (2013).
  5. Hoppin, J.A. et al. Pesticides Are Associated with Allergic and Non-Allergic Wheeze among Male Farmers. Environ Health Perspect (2016).
  6. Mesnage, R., Bernay, B. & Seralini, G. Ethoxylated adjuvants of glyphosate-based herbicides are active principles of human cell toxicity. Toxicology 313, 122-128 (2013).
  7. Mesnage, R. et al. Transcriptome profile analysis reflects rat liver and kidney damage following chronic ultra-low dose Roundup exposure. Environ Health 14, 70 (2015).
  8. Tush D & Meyer MT  Polyoxyethylene Tallow Amine, a Glyphosate Formulation Adjuvant: Soil Adsorption Characteristics, Degradation Profile, and Occurrence on Selected Soils from Agricultural Fields in Iowa, Illinois, Indiana, Kansas, Mississippi, and Missouri. Environ Sci Technol.  50, 5781-9 (2016). 

References for "A Story of Health: Filling a Gap in Environmental Health Literacy for Health Professionals" by Mark D. Miller, Maria Valenti, Ted Schettler, and Brian Tencza

  1. Dahlstrom M. 2014. “Using narratives and storytelling to communicate science with nonexpert audiences.” Proc Natl Acad Sci USA 111(suppl 4):13614–13620, doi: 10.1073/pnas.1320645111.
  2. Finn S, O’Fallon L. 2015. “The emergence of environmental health literacy—from its roots to its future potential.” Environ Health Perspect, doi: 10.1289/ehp.1409337.
  3. SOPHE (Society for Public Health Education). 2015. “Environmental Health Promotion: What is Environmental Health Literacy?” Available: [accessed 29 December 2015].
  4. Riffkin R. 2014. “Americans rate nurses highest on honesty, ethical standards.” Gallop [Gallop poll]. Social Issues, 18 December 2014. Available: [accessed 7 January 2016].
  5. Kreuter MW, Chheda SG, Bull FC. 2000. “How does physician advice influence patient behavior? Evidence for a priming effect.” Arch Fam Med 9(5):426–433.
  6. Kovarik W. 2005. “Ethyl-leaded gasoline: how a classic occupational disease became an international public health disaster.” Int J Occup Environ Health 11(4):384–397.
  7. Gehle KS, Crawford JL, Hatcher MT. 2011. “Integrating environmental health into medical education.” Am J Prev Med 41(4 suppl 3):S296–S301
  8. AAP (American Academy of Pediatrics Council on Environmental Health). 2012. Preface. In: Pediatric Environmental Health, 3rd Edition (Etzel RA, ed.) Elk Grove, IL:American Academy of Pediatrics.
  9. Trasande L, Boscarino J, Graber N, Falk R, Schechter C, Galvez M, et al. 2006a. “The environment in pediatric practice: a study of New York pediatricians’ attitudes, beliefs, and practices towards children’s environmental health.” J Urban Health 83(4):760–772.
  10. Trasande L, Schapiro ML, Falk R, Haynes KA, Behrmann A, Vohmann M, et al. 2006b. “Pediatrician attitudes, clinical activities, and knowledge of environmental health in Wisconsin.” WMJ 105(2):45–49.
  11. Trasande L, Ziebold C, Schiff JS, Wallinga D, McGovern P, Oberg CN. 2008. “The role of the environment in pediatric practice in Minnesota: attitudes, beliefs, and practices.” Minn Med 91(9):36–39.
  12. Trasande L, Newman N, Long L, Howe G, Kerwin BJ, Martin RJ, et al. 2010. “Translating knowledge about environmental health to practitioners: are we doing enough?” Mt Sinai J Med 77(1):114–123.
  13. Trasande L, Niu J, Li J, Liu X, Zhang B, Li Z, et al. 2014. “The environment and children’s health care in Northwest China.” BMC Pediatrics 14:82, doi: 10.1186/1471-2431-14-82.
  14. Zachek CM, Miller MD, Hsu C, Schiffman JD, Sallan S, Metayer C, et al. 2015. “Children’s cancer and environmental exposures: professional attitudes and practices.” J Pediatr Hematol Oncol 37(7):491–497.
  15. Stotland NE, Sutton P, Trowbridge J, Atchley DS, Conry J, Trasande L, et al. 2014. “Counseling patients on preventing prenatal environmental exposures: a mixed-methods study of obstetricians.” PLoS One 9(6):e98771, doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0098771.
  16. Khatony A, Nayery N, Ahmadi F, Haghani H, Vehvilainen-Julkunen K. 2009. “The effectiveness of web-based and face-to-face continuing education methods on nurses’ knowledge about AIDS: a comparative study.” BMC Med Ed 9:41
  17. Maloney S, Haas R, Keating JL, Molloy E, Jolly B, Sims J, et al. 2011. “Effectiveness of web-based versus face-to-face delivery of education in prescription of falls-prevention exercise to health professionals: randomized trial.” J Med Internet Res 13(4):e116, doi: 10.2196/jmir.1680.

References for "Prevention is the Only Option: Are We Finally Sick of  Nuclear Weapons?" by Robert M. Gould, MD

  1. Lundberg GD. Preventing Sudden Unexpected Death on a Massive Scale. Medscape. October 28, 2016. Available at:
  2. Alliance for Nuclear Acccountability. Trillion Dollar Trainwreck. April 2016. Available at:
  3. Robock A and Toon OB. Local Nuclear War, Global Suffering. Scientific American. January 2010. Available at:
  4. Helfand I. Nuclear Famine: Two Billion People at Risk? Second Edition. International Physicians for the Prevention of Nuclear War and Physicians for Social Responsibility. November 2013. Available at:
  5. Fleck M. AMA Votes to Support Banning and Eliminating Nuclear Weapons. Physicians for Social Responsibility. June 10, 2016. Available at:
  6. International Physicians for the Prevention of Nuclear War, World Medical Association, World Federation of Public Health Professionals, International Council of Nurses. The Health and Humanitarian Case for Banning and Eliminating Nuclear Weapons. May 2016. Available at:
  7. Cirincione J. The Historic UN Vote on Banning Nuclear Weapons. Huffington Post. October 27, 2016. Available at:

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