Download Agricultural Medicine: A Practical Guide by James E. Lessenger PDF

By James E. Lessenger

ISBN-10: 0387254250

ISBN-13: 9780387254258

Specializes in either therapy and prevention of clinical difficulties in a rural atmosphere entire reference for kin physicians delivering take care of sufferers in rural and agricultural components offers a practice-based strategy

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Mansour S. Pesticide exposure: Egyptian scene. Toxicol 2004;198:91–115. 6. Gupta PK. Pesticide exposure: Indian scene. Toxicol 2004;198:83–90. 7. Randall AW, Whitehead AJ. Codex alimentarius: food quality and safety standards for international trade. Rev Sci Tech 1997;16:313–21. 8. Oser BL. Toxicology then and now. Regul Toxicol Pharmacol 1997;7:427–43. 9. Ross JH, Driver JH, Cochran RC, et al. Could pesticide toxicology studies be more relevant to occupational risk management? Ann Occup Hyg 2001;45:S5–S17.

Control of Communicable Diseases Manual, 17th ed. 2000:238–43. Washington, DC: American Public Health Association; 2000. 26. Center for Disease Control and Prevention. Foodborne transmission of hepatitis A: Massachusetts, 2001. MMWR 2003;52:565–7. 27. Chaudhuri AK, Cassie G, Silver M. Outbreak of food-borne type-A hepatitis in Greater Glasgow. Lancet 1975;2:223–5. 28. Jones AE, Smith JL, Hindman SH, et al. Foodborne hepatitis A infection: a report of two urban restaurant-associated outbreaks. Am J Epidemiol 1977;105:156–62.

Within transgenic plants, herbicide tolerance is the most common trait, accounting for 74% of all transgenic crops in 2000 (80). Genetically modified crops can directly benefit the farmer by altering the inputs needed to produce a crop, such as herbicides or fertilizer. Other plants are designed to benefit the consumer when the end product expresses a desirable outcome, such as improved quality, nutritional content, or storability (81,82). Examples of genetic engineering to benefit the farmer/grower include the following: 1.

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