A few days after the Fukushima disaster, a group of scientists published an analysis of the world’s biggest chemical brands.
The report was meant to provide consumers with information on which chemicals were safe for their health.
But it also drew attention to how little data is available on the health effects of these compounds.
Here are 10 chemicals that were banned by the EPA in 2017, but still contain traces of some of the chemicals that caused the disaster.1.
Bisphenol A Bispheol is a chemical compound made by the human body.
It’s a hormone that acts on the lining of the cells and tissues in the body.
The amount of Bispherol that you are exposed to is related to the level of estrogen in your body.
When a woman is pregnant, the amount of estrogen she’s exposed to increases.
The EPA estimates that the exposure to Bisphedol in the workplace is between 1.4 and 3.8 micrograms per kilogram of body weight per year.
BPA is another chemical that’s found in plastics, plastics composites, paints, and other products.
It has been linked to cancers in animals and humans.
The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) is banning Bispheres from use in the consumer products industry, but some companies have continued to use the chemical.
BDP and other BPA compounds are considered “endocrine disruptors,” meaning they can be toxic to the developing human brain and nervous system.2.
2,4-D Tetrachlorophenol 2,3,4T (2,4D) is a known endocrine disruptor and is linked to increased rates of breast cancer in women.
It also is found in the food supply and is considered a human carcinogen.
The World Health Organization has identified the chemicals 2,2-d as a human cancer causing agent.
Some studies have shown that 2,6-D can affect the hormone levels in the blood, increasing estrogen levels in women who have had breast cancer.
The chemical also may cause infertility in men.
In 2017, 2,5-T was banned from use for personal or household use.
It is also used in products such as paint, carpeting, and flooring.
1,3-Trimethylhexanoate 2,1-trimethylpyrrolidone (TMPP), or 1,1,2,3-(T)-pentan-3-one (1,3)-trimethoxy-3-(4-pentanyl)pentanone, is a colorless, odorless, colorless solvent with a color that varies depending on the temperature and pH.
It can be used to make paints, paints containing tetracholor and inks.
In addition, the EPA has classified 1,2-(4,6)-tetrachoxyphenol (TTPP), also known as TDPP, as a carcinogen and a “probable human carcinogenic substance.”
The EPA also banned it from the food industry in the early 2000s, and it is now considered a known human carcinogens and reproductive carcinogens.
The Dow Chemical Company, which owns Dow Chemical, has made TTPP since the 1970s.4.
1-Butyl Dichloromethane 1,4,5-(1,4)-butyl-2-propanediol (BMPP) is another endocrine disrupting chemical.
It was banned in the U.K. in 2017.
It comes from the waste of diesel engines, and is known to cause cancer in the womb and prostate in men and women.1,6,7,8-Tetrachromopropylbenzene (TPCP) also known in the automotive industry as TPCP is a coloring agent and is found primarily in plastics and paints.1-Tetrahydrofuran 1,6-(2-hydroxy-5-methoxy)ethylbenzaldehyde is a synthetic rubber compound that can be found in some plastics.
It causes irritation to the eyes and can cause dizziness.1-(2,5,6)-TETRAHYDROCHLOROETHANONE (2-THROCHL-OH) is found mostly in paint, paint thinner, and paints containing a synthetic woody color.
The chemicals were banned in 2016 by the U