Sanjay Basak et al.
Reproductive toxicology (Elmsford, N.Y.), 82, 72-79 (2018-10-24)
Humans are exposed to Bisphenol A (BPA) from the consumer products and plastic substances. However, impacts of low levels of BPA exposure on placental developmental processes such as first trimester trophoblast cell growth, angiogenesis and epigenetic modifications are not well...
Maternal bisphenol-A levels at delivery: a looming problem?
Padmanabhan V, et al.
Journal of Perinatology : Official Journal of the California Perinatal Association, 28, 258-258 (2008)
Damaskini Valvi et al.
Epidemiology (Cambridge, Mass.), 24(6), 791-799 (2013-09-17)
Increasing experimental evidence suggests that prenatal bisphenol A (BPA) exposure induces offspring weight gain, but these effects remain largely unexplored in humans. We examined the effects of prenatal BPA exposure on postnatal growth and obesity. BPA concentrations were measured in...
Germaine M Buck Louis et al.
Fertility and sterility, 100(1), 162-169 (2013-04-13)
To explore the relation between bisphenol A and 14 phthalate metabolites and endometriosis. Matched cohort design. Fourteen clinical centers. The operative cohort comprised 495 women undergoing laparoscopy/laparotomy, whereas the population cohort comprised 131 women matched on age and residence. None....
Amy L Heffernan et al.
Environment international, 68, 139-143 (2014-04-15)
Used frequently in food contact materials, bisphenol A (BPA) has been studied extensively in recent years, and ubiquitous exposure in the general population has been demonstrated worldwide. Characterizing within- and between-individual variability of BPA concentrations is important for characterizing exposure...