Chemicals In Food And Personal Care Products Making Humanity Infertile

Wednesday, September 27th, 2017

If sperm counts continue to fall at the current pace, humans could become extinct, a new report revealed. A team of researchers from the Hebrew University-Hadassah Braun School of Public Health and Community Medicine and the Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai analyzed the results of 185 studies involving nearly 43,000 men.

Study: Public is Being Mass Poisoned by Chemicals in Shampoos, Lotions, Eye Drops and Mouthwash

Tuesday, September 12th, 2017

Fond of using commercial-grade cleaning and personal care products at home? Be cautious! Antiseptic chemicals found in common household products weaken mitochondria and hinder estrogenic functions in cells, a new in-vitro study concluded.

Shock: Macaroni and Cheese Products Test Positive for Toxic Chemicals

Wednesday, August 2nd, 2017

In an alarming revelation from food industry watchdogs, it’s been found that 29 of 30 mac and cheese products test positive for toxic chemicals called phthalates. Keep reading to learn more about why these food products should be avoided.

Sperm Counts In Western Men Plunge To Record Lows, Scientists Blame Chemicals In Everyday Products For Crisis

Wednesday, July 26th, 2017

Sperm levels among Western men have plunged to a record low, new research reveals. It has fallen by more than 50% in 40 years, and is showing no signs of slowing down. The study did not examine causes but scientists believe the amount of ­chemicals used in everyday products, industry and farming may be behind the crisis.

Scientists Find Bug Spray Chemical Can Build Up In Your Home And Cause Brain Function and Dizziness Problems

Friday, July 21st, 2017

Researchers have found that common household pesticides can persist in homes for up to a year. These results, calculated by the Society of Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry, displayed the longevity of toxic chemicals and how controlled lab experiments may not necessarily reflect real-life applications.