CARCINOGENS - Everyday toxins
What do you bring into your house ?
What do you eat ?
What do you put on your skin ?
Toxic chemicals are in your foods, your cosmetics, shampoos, clothes, furnitures, books, magazines, ...
Check your shampoo for toxins!
"Check the ingredients listed on your
shampoo bottle and see if they have a substance by the name of Sodium Laureth Sulfate, or
simply SLS. This substance is found in most shampoos, and the manufacturers use it
because it produces a lot of foam and it is cheap.
Sodium lauryl sulfate
sodium laureth sulfate
sodium acetyl sulfate
are synthetics used in shampoos for their detergent and foam-building properties.
Those chemicals are known irritants.
They tend to cause eye irritation, skin rashes, hair loss, dandruff-like scalp scurf, and allergic reactions.
Sometimes disguised under name "comes from coconut" (very deceptive with its hint of being natural substances).
Azo colors and azo compounds (common, also colorings in some
-carboxymethylcellulose (cellulose gum),
-formaldehyde (sometimes listed as formalin),
all of which are often contaminated with nitrosoamines known
to be very carcinogenic in animal tests;
TEA and DEA are very common in mass-produced hair and skin products and even in brands self-advertised as "natural".
An FDA test of 124 cosmetics showed half with such contamination.
Fluoride - benefit or harm Read here
Fluoride Is A Carcinogen
Fluoride Increases Hip Fractures
Purchase one usual magazine (Times or Newsweek, or
Cosmopolitan,..), or a brand new book.
Open it and smell it. (Do not smell it too long time, as you may faint or get sever headache. )
That what you smell are 3-10 different carcinogen compounds (from color, paper, glue, printing, cover...)
If you have basement under your house, make sure you do not have old paints, solvents or other sources of those toxins.
Car paints contain some of the most toxic compounds.
Most people are breathing many carcinogens from the paints
that they are painting their house, from the paints that furniture is painted, and from
other products they bring into the house.
Be aware. You are buying diseases at the store !
Mammography Radiation-Induced Breast Cancer !
IARC AND NTP CARCINOGEN LIST
This list includes three categories of substances and processes regarded as carcinogenic, primarily by the International Agency for Research on Cancer of the World Health Organisation (IARC), and to a lesser extent, the US Government's Annual Report on Carcinogens from the National Toxicology Program (NTP).
Although there are some difference in categorisation, for convenience we have combined the lists under a common nomenclature. There are some minor omissions and exclusions of exotic materials. Please notify us of any errors or omissions considered important.
Category 1 is for substances for which there is sufficient evidence for a causal relationship with cancer in humans (confirmed human carcinogen).
Category 2A is for substances for which there is a lesser degree of evidence in humans but sufficient evidence in animal studies, or degrees of evidence considered appropriate to this category, eg unequivocal evidence of mutagenicity in mammalian cells (probable human carcinogen).
Category 2B is for substances for which there is sufficient evidence in animal tests, or degrees of evidence considered appropriate to this category (possible human carcinogen).
Excluded from the list above are IARC category 3 carcinogens for which assessment evidence is 'limited'.
All IARC monographs up to issue 60, 1994 and the NTP Sixth Report on Carcinogens are included; (and will update both sources soon).
Please refer to the original IARC and NTP documents for a more detailed description of categories and carcinogenicity evidence.
NOTE: THIS LIST CONVEYS A WEIGHT-OF-EVIDENCE APPROACH AND CAN NOT INCORPORATE INFORMATION ON RISK.
WHILE WE SUPPORT SUCH AN APPROACH, RISK ASSESSMENTS MUST INCLUDE CONSIDERATIONS OF EXPOSURE, DOSE AND BIOCHEMICAL RELEVANCE.
Arsenic and arsenic compounds
Manufacture of auramine
Beryllium and compounds (upgraded from 2A)
Betel quid with tobacco
Bis(chloromethyl)ether and chloromethyl methyl ether (technical grade)
Boot and shoe manufacture and repair (occupational exposure)
1,4 Butanediol dimethanesulphonate (Myleran)
Cadmium and compounds (upgraded from 2A)
Chloromethyl methyl ether (technical)
Chromium compounds (hexavalent)
Coal tar pitches
Furniture and cabinet making
Underground haematite mining with exposure to radon
Iron and steel founding
Isopropyl alcohol manufacture (strong acid process)
Manufacture of magenta (see also magenta, 2B)
8-Methoxypsoralen (Methoxsalen) plus ultraviolet radiation
Mineral oils_untreated and mildly-treated oils
MOPP and other combined chemotherapy for cancer
Mustard gas (sulphur mustard)
Nickel and nickel compounds (essentially sulphate and sulphide)
Nonsteroidal oestrogens (not necessarily all in group); includes
Oestrogen replacement therapy and
Combined oral contraceptives and sequential oral contraceptives
Steroidal oestrogens (not all in group)
Painter (occupational exposure as a painter)
Phenacetin (analgesic mixtures containing)
Salted fish, Chinese style
Sulphuric acid (occupational exposures to strong-inorganic-acid mists of
Talc containing asbestiform fibres
Tobacco products (smokeless)
Benzidine-based dyes (technical grade)
Direct Black 38
Direct Blue 6
Direct Brown 95
Bischloroethyl nitrosourea (BCNU)
para-Chloro-ortho-toluidine and its strong acid salts
Diesel engine exhaust
Glass manufacturing industry (occupational exposure)
Art glass, glass containers and pressed ware
Hairdresser or barber (occupational exposure, probably dyes)
Insecticide use (occupational)
Mate drinking (hot)
Petroleum refining (occupational refining exposures)
Tris(1-azaridinyl)phosphine sulphide (Thiotepa)
Ultraviolet radiation: A, B and C including sunlamps and sunbeds
Bitumens (extracts of steam-refined and air-refined bitumens)
Butylated hydroxyanisole (BHA)
Carbon black extract
Chlorinated paraffins of average carbon-chain length C12 and average
degree of chlorination approx 60%
alpha-Chlorinated toluenes (not necessarily all in group)
Chlorophenoxy herbicides (not necessarily all in group)
CI Acid Red 114
CI Basic Red 9
CI Direct Blue 15
Citrus Red No.2
Cobalt and cobalt compounds
1,3-Dichloropropene (technical grade)
Diesel fuel (marine)
Diglycidyl resorcinol ether
Disperse Blue 1
Fuel oils (residual, heavy)
Fusarium moniliforme (toxins derived from)
Fumonisin B1; Fumonisin B2; Fusarin C
Gasoline engine exhausts
HC Blue No 1
gamma isomer (lindane)
Lead and lead compounds (inorganic)
Magenta (containing CI Basic Red 9)
Man-made mineral fibres (see glasswool, rockwool, slagwool, and ceramic
Methylmercury compounds (methylmercuric chloride)
Methylazoxymethanol and its acetate
2-methyl-1-nitroanthraquinone (uncertain purity)
Nitrofen (technical grade)
Nitrogen mustard N-oxide
Nitrolotriacetic acid and its salts
Panfuran S (containing dihydroxymethylfuratzine)
Phenyl glycidyl ether
Pickled vegetables, traditional Asian
Propylene oxide (downgraded from 2A)
Textile manufacturing (occupational exposures)
Toxaphene (polychlorinated camphenes)
Trichlormethine (trimustine hydrochloride)
Carpentry and joinery
International Agency for Research on Cancer, World Health Organisation,
Monographs volumes 1-60, 1972-1994 and Supplement 7 1987.
US Department of Health and Human Services, National Toxicology Program,
Sixth Annual Report on Carcinogens, 1991.
Read "The Cure For All Diseases" By Hulda Clark, for more details about sources of those of those toxins.
Read "Reversing Alzheimer", by Tom Warren.
Read Aubrey's book : "Natural Organic Hair and Skin Care" - Includes an A to Z
Guide to Natural & Synthetic Chemicals in
Cosmetics, published by Organica Press, ISBN 0-939157-00-4.