Response to “Consumption of wild-harvested meat from New Zealand feral animals provides a unique opportunity to study the health effects of lead exposure in hunters” by Buenz et al.
- 155 Downloads
KeywordsLead Exposure Blood Lead Level Legal Obligation Fishing Weight Environmental Lead
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.
- Knutsen, H.K., A.L. Brantsæter, J. Alexander, and H.M. Meltzer. 2015. Associations between consumption of large game animals and blood lead levels in humans in Europe: the Norwegian experience. In Proceedings of the Oxford Lead Symposium. Lead Ammunition: understanding and minimising the risks to human and environmental health, ed. R.J. Delahay and C.J. Spray, 44–50. Oxford, UK: The Edward Grey Institute.Google Scholar
- Krone, O., N. Kenntner, A. Trinogga, N. Nadjafzadeh, F. Scholz, J. Sulawa, K. Totschek, P. Schuck-Wersig, et al. 2009. Lead poisoning in white-tailed sea eagles: Causes and approaches to solutions in Germany. In Ingestion of lead from spent ammunition: Implications for wildlife and humans, ed. R.T. Watson, M. Fuller, M. Pokras, and W.G. Hunt, 289–301, Boise, ID: The Peregrine Fund. doi: 10.4080/ilsa.2009.0207.
- Meltzer, H.M., H. Dahl, A.L. Brantsæter, B.E. Birgisdottir, H.K. Knutsen, A. Bernhoft, B. Oftedal, U.S. Lande, et al. 2013. Consumption of lead-shot cervid meat and blood lead concentrations in a group of adult Norwegians. Environmental Research 127: 29–39. doi: 10.1016/j.envres.2013.08.007.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
- Tsuji, L.J.S., B.C. Wainman, I.D. Martin, C. Sutherland, J.-P. Weber, P. Dumas, and E. Nieboer. 2008. Lead shot contribution to blood lead of First Nations people: the use of lead isotopes to identify the source of exposure. Science of the Total Environment 405: 180–185. doi: 10.1016/j.scitotenv.2008.06.048.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
© Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences 2016