The following pages link various types of cancer to specific and potentially toxic metals. Studies from occupational, environmental and epidemiological studies are listed.
We are pleased to inform you that our research paper,
COMPARING THE METAL CONCENTRATION IN THE HAIR OF CANCER PATIENTS AND HEALTHY PEOPLE LIVING IN THE MALWA REGION OF PUNJAB, INDIA
has now been published in the Oncology Journal of Clinical Medical Insights.
Check this link to read or download the paper:
The carcinogenicity of arsenic, chromium and nickel has been established, the Division of Cancer Epidemiology and Genetics of the US National Cancer Institute indicates. Some experimental and epidemiological studies suggest that lead, beryllium and cadmium may be carcinogenic to humans. Metals such as antimony and cobalt are potentially carcinogenic, though data is limited.