Links

We have added links to websites that provide useful infomation about all aspects of mercury safe dentistry. Please let us know if you have any you'd like us to review and add to the Links Page.

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21   Link   Occupational exposure to mercury: What is a safe level?
Excellent article on many aspects of mercury's relationship to women's health. Pregnant women should not work in areas with high levels of mercury compounds in the air.
1910
22   Link   Neuropsychological dysfunction related
The neuropsychological performances of the former workers suggest that occupational exposure to elemental mercury has long-term effects on information processing and psychomotor function, with increased depression and anxiety also possibly reflecting the psychosocial context.
1665
23   Link   Dental amalgam fillings and the amount of organic mercury in human saliva.
The results are compatible with the hypothesis that amalgam fillings may be a continuous source of organic mercury, which is more toxic than inorganic mercury, and almost completely absorbed by the human intestine.
1865
24   Link   Suicide among Swedish dentists. A ten-year follow-up study.
Results show an elevated standardized mortality ratio (SMR) for male dentists compared to other male academics. It is suggested that enhanced interest should be given to the possible etiologic role of not only psychosocial factors but also to psychoorganic consequences of mercury exposure among dentists.
1467
25   Link   Women in dental surgeries: reproductive hazards in occupational exposure to metallic mercury
There was a significant, positive association between TMLs in the hair of exposed women and the occurrence of reproductive failures in their history. These findings indicate that dental work could be another occupational hazard with respect to reproductive processes.
1602
26   Link   Mercury and dentists
Exposures to 1–3 mg/m3 Hgo trigger clinical CNS effects. The new study correctly hypothesised that exposure may (1) increase symptoms;(2) deteriorate cognitive skills requiring prolonged attention, memory, and psychomotor skills; and (3) reduce motor speed.
1533
27   Link   Occupational health: Blood mercury levels of dental students and dentists at a dental school
There were statistically significant increases (pasurements in all groups at the end of the academic year. Red cell mercury levels were also consistently elevated.
1761
28   Link   EXPOSURE TO MERCURY: A MAJOR PUBLIC HEALTH CONCERN
WHO's tolerable concentration of 0.2 μg/m3 for long-term inhalation exposure to elemental mercury vapour. It promotes the elimination of mercury wherever possible and the promotion of alternatives to the use of mercury.
1575
29   Link   Occupational health: Mercury vapour release from a dental aspirator
At the dentist's breathing zone, mercury vapour concentrations of ten times the current occupational exposure limit of 25 g/m3 were recorded after 20 minutes of continuous aspirator operation.
1681
30   Link   Biological monitoring of environmental and occupational exposure to mercury
The results strongly suggest that fish is an important source of methylmercury exposure and that amalgam fillings are probably the most important source of inorganic mercury exposure among occupationally unexposed individuals.
1600
31   Link   Occupational exposure to metallic mercury in the dentist's office of a public primary health care clinic in the city of São Paulo
Results for workers' health showed a prevalence of symptoms from lesions to the central nervous system; central nervous system signs; and that mild-to-moderate chronic poisoning was found in 62.5% of workers.
1513
32   Link   Health Effects of Mercury
A must read study of the effects of mercury, including long term occupational exposure. An eye opener.
1505
33   Link   Occupational Mercury Exposure Limits
Due to the health effects of mercury exposure, industrial and commercial uses are regulated in many countries. The World Health Organization, OSHA, and NIOSH all treat mercury as an occupational hazard, and have established specific occupational exposure limits. Environmental releases and disposal of mercury are regulated in the U.S. primarily by the United States Environmental Protection Agency.
1986
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