|1.||Kuge, Tomoo: 4 articles (05/2007 - 03/2003)|
|2.||Shibata, Takashi: 3 articles (12/2005 - 03/2003)|
|3.||Ataka, Koji: 2 articles (05/2007 - 12/2005)|
|4.||Willett, Michael S: 2 articles (10/2004 - 03/2003)|
|5.||Kuge, T: 2 articles (09/2001 - 08/2000)|
|6.||Kobayashi, Hiromi: 1 article (09/2012)|
|7.||Miura, Takanori: 1 article (09/2012)|
|8.||Inoue, Masayasu: 1 article (09/2012)|
|9.||Sato, Eisuke F: 1 article (09/2012)|
|10.||Ishii, Masamitsu: 1 article (09/2012)|
07/01/2005 - "Based on the present investigation and other studies, there was no evidence that employment at the 11 wood-treating plants or exposure to creosote-based wood preservatives was associated with any significant mortality increase from site-specific cancers or nonmalignant diseases. "
06/01/1999 - "Cancer warnings for creosote and bisphenol."
02/01/1992 - "Cancer incidence was studied among 922 creosote-exposed impregnators at 13 plants in Sweden and Norway. "
02/01/1992 - "Cancer incidence among creosote-exposed workers."
11/01/1980 - "Cancer rates in a community exposed to low levels of creosote components in municipal water."
05/30/2007 - "These results indicate that wood creosote prevents the increase in colonic motility induced by CRF via 5-HT(3) receptors in the proximal colon, and via 5-HT(4) receptors in the distal colon, suggesting that wood creosote might be useful to treat stress-induced diarrhea."
01/01/2001 - "However, wood creosote is still been listed in the Japanese Pharmacopoeia and is used for the treatment of diarrhea. "
07/24/2006 - "The results suggest that oral administration of wood creosote may prevent stress-induced diarrhea by preventing aversive effects on small intestinal secretion and barrier function."
10/01/2004 - "The aim of this study was to compare the efficacy and tolerability of wood creosote with those of loperamide hydrochloride in patients with acute, nonspecific diarrhea. "
08/01/2000 - "The goal of our study was to investigate the antisecretory effect of wood creosote and to compare it to the effect of loperamide, a synthetic opioid widely used in the treatment of diarrhea. "
|3.||Skin Neoplasms (Skin Cancer)
08/10/1999 - "A recent well designed skin painting study in mice clearly indicates that the creosote preparations had a five-fold higher potency to induce skin cancer than the potency based on BaP content. "
08/10/1999 - "Furthermore, it was estimated that creosote containing 50 ppm BaP would induce a significant incidence of skin cancer. "
02/01/1992 - "The findings indicate that impregnating wood with creosote in earlier decades increased the risk of skin cancer."
07/15/1899 - "The Treatment of Malarial Fevers by the Inunction of Creosote."
10/01/2004 - "Patients aged >or=18 years with acute, nonspecific diarrhea, defined as a history of diarrhea for <or=72 hours and passage of >or=3 unformed stools in the 24 hours before the study, accompanied by >or=1 associated symptom (ie, nausea, vomiting, abdominal cramping, and/or fever [<or=101.0 degrees F or <or=38.3 degrees C]), were eligible for the study Patients received wood creosote 135 mg (<or=5 doses/d) or loperamide 4 mg (loading dose) followed by 2 mg (<or=8 mg/d) after each loose stool for <or=3 days. "
|5.||Abdominal Pain (Pain, Abdominal)
|2.||Coal Tar (Estar)
|4.||Polychlorinated Biphenyls (PCBs)
|7.||Vinyl Chloride (Chloroethylene)
|8.||Mustard Gas (Sulfur Mustard)
|3.||First Aid (Aids, First)