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Rmkw.ico ten minutes into my first phone conversation with dr. Carl Albrect, he had me agreeing to hop on a plane to South Africa. I just landed in Johannesburg and will be giving a talk this week at a women’s health conference hosted by Dr. Albrect’s group, the Cancer Association of South Africa. CANSA funds cancer research. A few years ago, after realizing that no scientists were applying for funds to conduct studies on environmental links to cancer, the group decided to dedicate 20% of their funding to environmental health research projects. I’m looking forward to learning more about the focus of this research and discussing ideas for the future. Tomorrow, we’re off to explore Jo’burg, the Apartheid Museum, Soweto, and this country’s strange and ugly and beautiful history. The conference begins Weds and I’ll be presenting a new paper about cosmetics and cancer. I’ll post the paper later, and for now, here are three questions on my mind about this topic. Can’t the beauty industry make safer hair dyes? A number of studies of humans link long-time hair dye use, especially dark hair dyes, with . I found some interesting quotes about this topic from John Bailey, former head of FDA Office of Cosmetics, current spokesman for the cosmetics industry trade association (which is fighting regulations to control toxic chemicals in cosmetics). In 1993, Bailey recommended that people might by using hair dye less often and delaying hair dyeing until later in life. Unfortunately, the trend is going [rmkw.ico] in the opposite direction: as the NYT reported, at the tender ages of 10 and 11. Why are skin lightening creams still on the market? A few years ago FDA threatened to ban hydroquinone, the dangerous chemical in skin lightening creams that is linked to cancer and damaged skin conditions. The chemical is banned from cosmetics sold in Europe, Japan and Australia, but is becoming ever more popular around the world as cosmetics companies push images of white beauty (see for more about this insidious growth market). The prevalence of skin lightening reported in Africa is troubling: 35% of people interviewed in Pretoria, S. A. and up to 77% of people in Lagos, Nigeria reported using lightening products, according to an article by Malangu Ntambwe that explores the social and health implications of this . How many rmkw.ico hormone-disruptors are teens being exposed to every day? A recent study found 13 in the urine of teenage girls rmkw.ico, including triclosan, musks, phthalates and parabens. than ever, and regular use of cosmetics is . American girls are . An early start to puberty and higher exposures to estrogen (and chemicals that act like estrogen) are linked to . The President's Cancer Panel has also recommended that chemicals might help reduce risk of cancer. So where are the studies looking at how many endocrine disruptors teenagers are being exposed to on a daily basis from cosmetics, what the hormonal activity is of those products, and what the health impacts are? That’s a study I’d like to see being funded by the cosmetics companies selling pink ribbon products to show us they care about breast cancer.

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