PL EN


Preferences help
enabled [disable] Abstract
Number of results
2018 | 102 | 90-100
Article title

Endocrine disrupting chemicals and higher risk of hypospadias

Content
Title variants
Languages of publication
EN
Abstracts
EN
Hypospadias is the second most common congenital anomaly after undescended testis worldwide. The prevalence of hypospadias in Europe stand at approximately 18.6 per 10,000 births and the number of registered cases between 2001 and 2010 in 23 EUROCAT registries is stable. Endocrine disrupting chemicals and potential EDCs can be found in various materials such as pesticides, metals, additives or contaminants in food and personal care products. Majority of studies indicate EDCs as a potential risk factor of hypospadias. According to some researches, pregnant women should avoid cosmetics with EDCs and exposure to other products containing them. However, because of incoherent experts’ opinion further valuable studies are needed to confirm this thesis.
Discipline
Year
Volume
102
Pages
90-100
Physical description
References
  • [1] E. Haraux , K. Braun , P. Buisson ,E. Stephan-Blanchard et al., Maternal Exposure to Domestic Hair Cosmetics and Occupational Endocrine Disruptors Is Associated with a Higher Risk of Hypospadias in the Offspring. Int J Environ Res Public Health 14 (1) (2016) 27.
  • [2] J.E. Bergman, M. Loane, M. Vrijheid et al., Epidemiology of hypospadias in Europe: a registry-based study. World J Urol 33 (2015) 2159–2167.
  • [3] S. Elliott, M.S. Halpern, J. Paik, Y. Maldonado, L.D. Shortliffe, Epidemiologic trends in penile anomalies and hypospadias in the state of California, 1985-2006. Journal of pediatric urology 7 (3) (2011) 294-298
  • [4] A. Springer, S. Bauman, Worldwide prevalence of hypospadias, Journal of Pediatric Urology 12(3) (2016) 152.e1-152.e7.
  • [5] L. Fredell, I. Kockum, E. Hansson, Heredity of hypospadias and the significance of low birth weight. J Urol. 167 (3) (2002) 1423-7.
  • [6] G.M. Solomon, T. Schettler, Environment and health: 6. Endocrine disruption and potential human health implications. CMAJ 163 (11) (2000) 1471–147.
  • [7] H. Langauer-Lewowicka, K. Pawlas, Endocrine disrupting chemicals – probability of adverse environmental effect. Environmental Medicine 18(1) (2015) 7-11.
  • [8] E. Diamanti-Kandarakis, J.P. Bourguignon, C.L. Giudice, R. Hauser, G.S. Prins et al., Endocrine-Disrupting Chemicals: An Endocrine Society Scientific Statement. Endocr Rev. 30(4) (2009) 293–342.
  • [9] J.P. Bonde, E.M. Flachs, S. Rimborg et al. The epidemiologic evidence linking prenatal and postnatal exposure to endocrine disrupting chemicals with male reproductive disorders: a systematic review and meta-analysis. Hum Reprod Update. 23 (1) (2017) 104–125.
  • [10] Å. Bergman, J. J. Heindel, S. Jobling, K. A. Kidd, R. T. Zoeller. State of the science of endocrine disrupting chemicals. WHO Publication (2012).
  • [11] C. Monneret, What is an endocrine disruptor? Comptes Rendus Biologies 340 (9) (2017) 403-405.
  • [12] J. Toppari, A. Adamsson, M. Boas, A. Juul, K. M. Main et al. Possible developmental early effects of endocrine disrupters on child health. WHO Publication 2012
  • [13] C.L. Acerini, I. A. Hughes, Endocrine disrupting chemicals: a new and emerging public health problem? Arch Dis Child. 91(8) (2006) 633–641.
  • [14] O.O Olujimi, O.S Fatoki, J.P. Odendaal, J.O. Okonkwo, Review: Endocrine disrupting chemicals (phenol and phthalates) in the South African environment: a need for more monitoring. Water SA 36 (5) (2010) 671-682.
  • [15] J. Lintelmann, A. Katayama, N. Kurihara et al., Endocrine disruptors in the environment (IUPAC Technical Report). Pure Appl. Chem. 75 (5) (2003) 631–681 .
  • [16] R.M. Sharpe, N.E. Skakkebaek, Are oestrogens involved in falling sperm counts and disorders of the male reproductive tract? Lancet 341 (1993) 1392–1395.
  • [17] M.M. Morales-Suarez-Varela, G.V. Toft , M.S. Jensen et al., Parental occupational exposure to endocrine disrupting chemicals and male genital malformations: a study in the Danish National Birth Cohort study, Environ Health 10 (1) (2011) 3.
  • [18] A. Rignell-Hydbom, C.H. Lindh, J. Dillner et al., A Nested Case-Control Study of Intrauterine Exposure to Persistent Organochlorine Pollutants and the Risk of Hypospadias. PLOS ONE 7 (9) (2012) e44767.
  • [19] C. Shekharyadav, M. Bajpai ,V. Kumar et al., Hypospadias and variants in genes related to sex hormone biosynthesis and metabolism. Hum Exp Toxicol 30 (2011) 1464–1474.
  • [20] M.F. Fernandez, B Olmos, A. Granada et al., Human exposure to endocrine-disrupting chemicals and prenatal risk factors for cryptorchidism and hypospadias: a nested case-control study. Environ Health Perspect 115 (1) (2007) 8-14.
  • [21] K.J. Meyer, J. S. Reif, D.N.R. Veeramachaneni et al., Agricultural Pesticide Use and Hypospadias in Eastern Arkansas. Environ Health Perspect. 114 (10) (2006) 1589–1595.
  • [22] F.H. Pierik , A. Burdorf , J.A. Deddens , R.E. Juttmann , R.F. Weber, Maternal and paternal risk factors for cryptorchidism and hypospadias: a case-control study in newborn boys. Environ Health Perspect 112 (2004) 1570–1576.
  • [23] J. J. Winston, M. Emch, R. E. Meyer et al., Hypospadias and maternal exposure to atrazine via drinking water in the National Birth Defects Prevention study. Environ Health 15 (2016) 76.
  • [24] M. Vrijheid, B. Armstrong, H. Dolk, M. van Tongeren, B. Botting, Risk of hypospadias in relation to maternal occupational exposure to potential endocrine disrupting chemicals. Occup Environ Med 60 (2003) 543–550.
  • [25] G. Ormond, M. J. Nieuwenhuijsen, P. Nelson, M. B. Toledano, N. Iszatt et al., Endocrine Disruptors in the Workplace, Hair Spray, Folate Supplementation, and Risk of Hypospadias: Case–Control Study. Environmental Health Perspective 117 (2) (2009) 303-310.
  • [26] K.T. Jørgensen, M.S. Jensen, G.V. Toft, A.D. Larsen, J.P. Bonde, K.S. Hougaard, Risk of cryptorchidism and hypospadias among boys of maternal hairdressers – a Danish population-based cohort study. Scand J Work Environ Health 39 (3) (2013) 302-309.
Document Type
article
Publication order reference
YADDA identifier
bwmeta1.element.psjd-7fb34607-7783-4824-9f2a-ae948690c1e1
Identifiers
JavaScript is turned off in your web browser. Turn it on to take full advantage of this site, then refresh the page.