Researchers from Stockholm University have published a new study which explains how toxic, “forever chemicals” PFAS contaminating the ocean end up in the air.
2021 was an exciting year for CHEM Trust, with developments in all areas of our work progressing our aim to prevent synthetic chemicals from causing long term damage to wildlife or humans.
If Christmas is a festival you celebrate, then it might be worth thinking about how you can reduce your exposure to harmful chemicals via the different gifts and related paraphernalia associated with the festive season.
During 2021 the Swedish Chemical Agency has been investigating the presence of the chemical group PFAS in cosmetics and toiletries.
Fidget or anti-stress toys are widely available on the market and are designed to keep hands busy, being able to be squeezed, pulled, popped and pressed. Adults and children alike use fidget toys, often to manage anxiety and panic attacks as well as develop motor skills.
However, research that came out of the Danish Consumer Council last month showed that some of these products contain problematic chemicals.
With the UN Climate Change Conference on this week, there has never been a better time to understand how the three planetary crises: climate change, biodiversity loss and chemical pollution are interconnected and reinforce each other.
Research has shown that over 25% of all breast cancer cases are preventable. This breast cancer awareness month check out the steps we all can take (men included) to reduce our risk of developing this form of cancer.
An article in the US Guardian last week reported worrying research from the peer reviewed journal Environmental Pollution. Exposure to some phthalates might be causing roughly 100,000 deaths annually in the US.
Coated in chemicals? New research shows chemical contamination is limiting the ability to recycle fabrics
A global study led by IKEA and H&M discovered that harmful chemicals are widespread in fabric destined for recycling.
A new study based on data involving 44 Finnish mothers and their infants indicated that the harmful chemicals PFAS change the composition of breast milk, rendering it less nutritious for the child.