快餐chains:鸡鸡没没的塑化剂被发现

贵圈

Attacks on me, frankly, are attacks on science :)
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Phthalates on the fast-food menu: Chemicals linked to health problems found at McDonalds, Taco Bell​

Marina Pitofsky
USA TODAY




1:09
1:09





A new study shows that chemicals known as phthalates, which have been linked to health problems, have been detected in food from popular chains like McDonald’s, Chipotle and more.
The peer-reviewed analysis was published this week in the Journal of Exposure Science & Environmental Epidemiology by researchers from George Washington University, the Southwest Research Institute (San Antonio, Texas), Boston University and Harvard University.
The research includes items from McDonald’s, Burger King, Pizza Hut, Domino’s, Taco Bell and Chipotle locations in San Antonio, Texas. Researchers obtained 64 food samples of hamburgers, fries, chicken nuggets, chicken burritos and cheese pizza from the chains.
They found that over 80% of the foods contained a phthalate called DnBP. And 70% contained the phthalate DEHP. Both of the chemicals have been linked to reproductive health problems.
Food containing meat, such as chicken burritos and cheeseburgers, had higher levels of the chemicals studied, while cheese pizza had the lowest levels.
Lariah Edwards, an author of the analysis and a postdoctoral research scientist at George Washington University’s Milken Institute School of Public Health, told USA TODAY that it’s “concerning” to find these chemicals “detected in the foods that we ingest.”
Phthalates are added to plastics to make them softer, and they can transfer from plastics used for food handling, such as gloves, tubing and more. They have been linked to reproductive problems, learning and attention problems in children and more, Edwards said.
The detected levels of phthalates in the study are below the Environmental Protection Agency’s health protective thresholds. But Edwards argued that "Diet is still a very important, predominant way that we are exposed to these chemicals.”

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“So regardless of the concentrations and because we know that these chemicals are linked to some of these worrisome health outcomes, it’s important that we look at these concentrations in food and really understand,” she said.
Food safety:Salmonella outbreak, mislabeled food and unsafe levels of lead prompt food recalls
14,000 pounds:Butterball recalls ground turkey for possible blue plastic bits
USA TODAY has reached out the six restaurants cited in the research for comment.
Larry Lynch, a senior vice president at the National Restaurant Association, accused the study of being "a bought-and-paid for tool of special interest groups looking to incite fear and make headlines" and emphasized that the levels cited in the study are within EPA guidelines.
"Our operators and owners work closely with their suppliers to ensure they have packaging and supplies that meet all FDA guidelines and best practices, while providing customers safe, high-quality experiences," Lynch said.
According to the published research, the analysis was supported by the Passport Foundation, the Forsythia Foundation and the Marisla Foundation – all progressive groups that target environmentalist and health issues, among other policies.
The research notes that the substances being detected in common fast food items is especially concerning for low-income individuals and people of color.
“In some cities in the US, there are higher densities of fast food restaurants in predominantly neighborhoods of color,” Edwards said. “So with those lines of evidence, it is something to consider that Black Americans may be more exposed to these chemicals in fast food.”
Edwards noted that the food tested by researchers only came from one city, and the analysis does not focus on different kinds of restaurants. But she explained that the research could “reflect an industry-wide problem” because fast food restaurants can “process and handle their foods all very similarly."
The Food and Drug Administration in a statement to the Washington Post said that it will review the study.
“Although the FDA has high safety standards, as new scientific information becomes available, we reevaluate our safety assessments,” said an FDA spokesperson. “Where new information raises safety questions, the FDA may revoke food additive approvals, if the FDA is no longer able to conclude that there is a reasonable certainty of no harm from the authorized use.”
 

Jay Wang

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太太太可怕了
 

PipiMom

本站元老
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还好吧, 可能的摄入量低于指标。
 

三万

新手上路
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几年去一次麦当劳
 

WUCHENGJIN

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所在地
Vankleek Hill
现在的外卖 饮料 咖啡 这些热的 烫的 东西太多都是塑料容器装的 还有大统华的那些热的盒饭

塑料里面的toxic物质都释放出来了
 

Jay Wang

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Phthalates on the fast-food menu: Chemicals linked to health problems found at McDonalds, Taco Bell​

Marina Pitofsky
USA TODAY




1:09
1:09





A new study shows that chemicals known as phthalates, which have been linked to health problems, have been detected in food from popular chains like McDonald’s, Chipotle and more.
The peer-reviewed analysis was published this week in the Journal of Exposure Science & Environmental Epidemiology by researchers from George Washington University, the Southwest Research Institute (San Antonio, Texas), Boston University and Harvard University.
The research includes items from McDonald’s, Burger King, Pizza Hut, Domino’s, Taco Bell and Chipotle locations in San Antonio, Texas. Researchers obtained 64 food samples of hamburgers, fries, chicken nuggets, chicken burritos and cheese pizza from the chains.
They found that over 80% of the foods contained a phthalate called DnBP. And 70% contained the phthalate DEHP. Both of the chemicals have been linked to reproductive health problems.
Food containing meat, such as chicken burritos and cheeseburgers, had higher levels of the chemicals studied, while cheese pizza had the lowest levels.
Lariah Edwards, an author of the analysis and a postdoctoral research scientist at George Washington University’s Milken Institute School of Public Health, told USA TODAY that it’s “concerning” to find these chemicals “detected in the foods that we ingest.”
Phthalates are added to plastics to make them softer, and they can transfer from plastics used for food handling, such as gloves, tubing and more. They have been linked to reproductive problems, learning and attention problems in children and more, Edwards said.
The detected levels of phthalates in the study are below the Environmental Protection Agency’s health protective thresholds. But Edwards argued that "Diet is still a very important, predominant way that we are exposed to these chemicals.”

Get the Coronavirus Watch newsletter in your inbox.
Stay safe and informed with updates on the spread of the coronavirus
Delivery: Varies

Your Email



“So regardless of the concentrations and because we know that these chemicals are linked to some of these worrisome health outcomes, it’s important that we look at these concentrations in food and really understand,” she said.
Food safety:Salmonella outbreak, mislabeled food and unsafe levels of lead prompt food recalls
14,000 pounds:Butterball recalls ground turkey for possible blue plastic bits
USA TODAY has reached out the six restaurants cited in the research for comment.
Larry Lynch, a senior vice president at the National Restaurant Association, accused the study of being "a bought-and-paid for tool of special interest groups looking to incite fear and make headlines" and emphasized that the levels cited in the study are within EPA guidelines.
"Our operators and owners work closely with their suppliers to ensure they have packaging and supplies that meet all FDA guidelines and best practices, while providing customers safe, high-quality experiences," Lynch said.
According to the published research, the analysis was supported by the Passport Foundation, the Forsythia Foundation and the Marisla Foundation – all progressive groups that target environmentalist and health issues, among other policies.
The research notes that the substances being detected in common fast food items is especially concerning for low-income individuals and people of color.
“In some cities in the US, there are higher densities of fast food restaurants in predominantly neighborhoods of color,” Edwards said. “So with those lines of evidence, it is something to consider that Black Americans may be more exposed to these chemicals in fast food.”
Edwards noted that the food tested by researchers only came from one city, and the analysis does not focus on different kinds of restaurants. But she explained that the research could “reflect an industry-wide problem” because fast food restaurants can “process and handle their foods all very similarly."
The Food and Drug Administration in a statement to the Washington Post said that it will review the study.
“Although the FDA has high safety standards, as new scientific information becomes available, we reevaluate our safety assessments,” said an FDA spokesperson. “Where new information raises safety questions, the FDA may revoke food additive approvals, if the FDA is no longer able to conclude that there is a reasonable certainty of no harm from the authorized use.”
我来赋诗一首:

鸡鸡复鸡鸡,
最怕塑化剂,
索南服食二十载,
只剩一寸七。
 
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