Monday, October 16, 2017
Source:
Science 2.0

It’s been shown that the primary route of human exposure to bisphenol A (BPA) is through the diet.   One source of BPA in the diet is the protective coating inside many food and beverage cans, which helps to protect the safety and integrity of the product.  Epoxy resin-based coatings have been used for decades because they excel in this application.  Since epoxy resins are made from BPA, trace amounts of residual BPA can leach from the coatings into the food or beverage that we then ingest.

Friday, September 29, 2017
Source:
Science 2.0

recent analysis of published data on human exposure to bisphenol A (BPA) revealed more than 140 studies with over 85,000 data points from 30 countries. Taken together the data show that exposure to BPA around the world is hundreds to thousands of times below the science-based safe intake limits set by government bodies.

Thursday, July 20, 2017
Source:
Science 2.0

Everyone has heard about bisphenol A (BPA). It’s primarily used as a raw material to make polycarbonate plastic and epoxy resins, both of which are high performance materials used in many consumer products that help to make our lives better and safer. But that’s probably not what you’ve heard.

Wednesday, July 5, 2017
Source:
American Chemistry Council

A common definition of the word dust refers to fine, dry particles of matter. From dust storms on earth to cosmic dust, just about everywhere that any form of matter is present, dust will also be present. That includes the ubiquitous household dust that seems to magically appear in our homes on every surface and in the form of dust bunnies under furniture.

Friday, June 30, 2017
Source:
Science 2.0

A common definition of the word dust refers to fine, dry particles of matter. From dust storms on earth to cosmic dust, just about everywhere that any form of matter is present, dust will also be present. That includes the ubiquitous household dust that seems to magically appear in our homes on every surface and in the form of dust bunnies under furniture.

Saturday, June 24, 2017
Source:
Farm to Table Talk

BPA or the absence of BPA is a new point of information on food and beverage container labels--confusing to some and welcomed by others. Mistrusting agencies, manufacturers, technology and chemistry has led to marketing and labeling strategies that have created label lists of what's not in foods. BPA is one of those things that many don't understand but feel pressured to take a position. This episode of Farm To Table Talk has a conversation with Steve Hentges the Executive Director of the Poly Carbonate/BPA Global Group at the American Chemistry Council. Yes, this is an Industry Association whose members manufacture BPA but they also manufacture the alternatives and have a good reputation for backing solid science. He explains what is BPA, how it is used, why it matters and the state of the science and regulations.

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