|1.||Roggli, Victor L: 4 articles (01/2014 - 03/2002)|
|2.||Pfau, Jean C: 3 articles (07/2014 - 04/2008)|
|3.||Berman, D Wayne: 3 articles (08/2011 - 01/2008)|
|4.||Kamp, David W: 2 articles (01/2015 - 01/2011)|
|5.||Crump, Kenny S: 2 articles (01/2008 - 01/2008)|
|6.||Yarborough, Charles M: 2 articles (07/2007 - 02/2006)|
|7.||Vollmer, Robin T: 2 articles (07/2002 - 03/2002)|
|8.||Butnor, Kelly J: 2 articles (07/2002 - 03/2002)|
|9.||Hilbert, Timothy: 1 article (12/2015)|
|10.||Brattin, William: 1 article (12/2015)|
02/01/2014 - "Biodurability/retention of Libby amphiboles in a case of mesothelioma."
12/01/2011 - "Between 1960 and 1970, mesothelioma was clearly linked to exposure to amphibole asbestos. "
08/01/2011 - "Results indicate that the IRIS and Berman and Crump protocols can be reconciled; while environment-specific variation within fiber type is apparently due primarily to size effects (not addressed by IRIS), the 10-fold (average) difference between amphibole asbestos risks estimated using each protocol is attributable to an arbitrary selection of the lowest of available mesothelioma potency factors in the IRIS protocol. "
12/01/2002 - "The high incidence of mesothelioma was probably due to the fact that a relatively high proportion of amphiboles was used in the production process."
03/01/2002 - "Commercial amphiboles are responsible for most of the mesothelioma cases observed in the United States."
|2.||Lung Neoplasms (Lung Cancer)
02/01/2014 - "Rather, the most likely cause of lung cancer in electricians is smoking, and the most likely cause of mesothelioma is exposure to amphibole asbestos as a result of renovation/demolition work or working in the proximity of other skilled craftsmen. "
10/01/2008 - "In sum, the weight of evidence fully supports a conclusion that non-asbestiform amphiboles do not increase the risk of lung cancer or mesothelioma."
10/01/2008 - "The cohorts exposed to non-asbestiform amphiboles had no excesses of lung cancer or mesothelioma. "
10/01/2008 - "The purpose of this review is to assess whether amphibole cleavage fragments pose the same risk of lung cancer and mesothelioma characteristic of amphibole asbestos fibers. "
07/01/2011 - "It also suggested that the apparent differences in lung cancer potency between amphiboles and chrysotile may be produced by lower quality studies. "
01/01/1985 - "The most positive lavages, probably reflecting exposure to industrial amphiboles, were found in patients presenting with radiological evidence of asbestosis. "
01/01/2014 - "According to European researchers, studies of uncontrolled usage of amphibole asbestos demonstrate high risk of asbestosis, lung cander and pleural mesothelioma among the workers and population exposed. "
03/01/1990 - "Relation between asbestosis and bronchial cancer in amphibole asbestos miners."
08/01/1989 - "In a necropsy series of 339 amphibole asbestos miners heavy smoking, age, and the presence of asbestosis were significantly associated with the presence of bronchial cancer. "
08/01/1989 - "Relation between asbestosis and bronchial cancer in amphibole asbestos miners."
|4.||Lung Diseases (Lung Disease)
11/01/2006 - "Some of these amphiboles occur in the asbestiform habit and have been associated with pulmonary disease in former miners and mill workers. "
01/01/2014 - "An abnormally high incidence of lung disease has been observed in the residents of Libby, Montana, which has been attributed to occupational and environmental exposure to fibrous amphiboles originating from a nearby contaminated vermiculite mine. "
11/01/2006 - "Epidemiological studies on former miners have, nevertheless, shown that the amphibole asbestos from the Rainy Creek igneous complex is harmful; also, a recent study by the Agency for Toxic Substances and Disease Registry shows that residents of Libby who had not been employed in the vermiculite mining or milling operations also appear to have developed asbestos-related pulmonary diseases at a higher rate than the general public elsewhere. "
09/01/1983 - "In order to understand the early cellular events induced by fibrous particles, different in vitro studies (hemolysis, release of enzymes by macrophages, assays on cell culture systems) have been carried out in several laboratories; most of these studies have shown that cell and subcellular in vitro responses were different depending on fiber types: chrysotile versus amphiboles. "
|2.||Serpentine Asbestos (Chrysotile)
|6.||Crocidolite Asbestos (Blue Asbestos)
|7.||Amosite Asbestos (Amosite)
|8.||Mineral Fibers (Mineral Fiber)