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Martha Harnly   Dr.  Research or Laboratory Scientist 
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Martha Harnly published an article in March 2011.
Top co-authors See all
Thomas E. McKone

160 shared publications

School of Public Health, University of California, Berkeley, USA

Peggy Reynolds

159 shared publications

Cancer Prevention Institute of California, Berkeley, USA

Alan Hubbard

125 shared publications

Plasma Science and Fusion Center, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Cambridge, Massachusetts 02129, USA

Roberto Bravo

69 shared publications

Tillotts Pharma AG, Rheinfelden, Switzerland

Lynn R. Goldman

49 shared publications

Dean, School of Public Health and Health Services; The George Washington University; Washington District of Columbia

9
Publications
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0
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141
Citations
Publication Record
Distribution of Articles published per year 
(2000 - 2011)
Total number of journals
published in
 
4
 
Publications See all
Article 0 Reads 43 Citations Pesticides in house dust from urban and farmworker households in California: an observational measurement study. Lesliam Quirós-Alcalá, Asa Bradman, Marcia Nishioka, Martha ... Published: 16 March 2011
Environmental Health, doi: 10.1186/1476-069X-10-19
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Studies report that residential use of pesticides in low-income homes is common because of poor housing conditions and pest infestations; however, exposure data on contemporary-use pesticides in low-income households is limited. We conducted a study in low-income homes from urban and agricultural communities to: characterize and compare house dust levels of agricultural and residential-use pesticides; evaluate the correlation of pesticide concentrations in samples collected several days apart; examine whether concentrations of pesticides phased-out for residential uses, but still used in agriculture (i.e., chlorpyrifos and diazinon) have declined in homes in the agricultural community; and estimate resident children's pesticide exposures via inadvertent dust ingestion. In 2006, we collected up to two dust samples 5-8 days apart from each of 13 urban homes in Oakland, California and 15 farmworker homes in Salinas, California, an agricultural community (54 samples total). We measured 22 insecticides including organophosphates (chlorpyrifos, diazinon, diazinon-oxon, malathion, methidathion, methyl parathion, phorate, and tetrachlorvinphos) and pyrethroids (allethrin-two isomers, bifenthrin, cypermethrin-four isomers, deltamethrin, esfenvalerate, imiprothrin, permethrin-two isomers, prallethrin, and sumithrin), one phthalate herbicide (chlorthal-dimethyl), one dicarboximide fungicide (iprodione), and one pesticide synergist (piperonyl butoxide). More than half of the households reported applying pesticides indoors. Analytes frequently detected in both locations included chlorpyrifos, diazinon, permethrin, allethrin, cypermethrin, and piperonyl butoxide; no differences in concentrations or loadings were observed between locations for these analytes. Chlorthal-dimethyl was detected solely in farmworker homes, suggesting contamination due to regional agricultural use. Concentrations in samples collected 5-8 days apart in the same home were strongly correlated for the majority of the frequently detected analytes (Spearman ρ = 0.70-1.00, p < 0.01). Additionally, diazinon and chlorpyrifos concentrations in Salinas farmworker homes were 40-80% lower than concentrations reported in samples from Salinas farmworker homes studied between 2000-2002, suggesting a temporal reduction after their residential phase-out. Finally, estimated non-dietary pesticide intake for resident children did not exceed current U.S. Environmental Protection Agency's (U.S. EPA) recommended chronic reference doses (RfDs). Low-income children are potentially exposed to a mixture of pesticides as a result of poorer housing quality. Historical or current pesticide use indoors is likely to contribute to ongoing exposures. Agricultural pesticide use may also contribute to additional exposures to some pesticides in rural areas. Although children's non-dietary intake did not exceed U.S. EPA RfDs for select pesticides, this does not ensure that children are free of any health risks as...
Article 0 Reads 19 Citations Pesticides in Dust from Homes in an Agricultural Area Martha E. Harnly, Asa Bradman, Marcia Nishioka, Thomas E. Mc... Published: 01 December 2009
Environmental Science & Technology, doi: 10.1021/es9020958
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Article 0 Reads 10 Citations Merging Models and Biomonitoring Data to Characterize Sources and Pathways of Human Exposure to Organophosphorus Pestici... Thomas E. McKone, Rosemary Castorina, Martha E. Harnly, Yu K... Published: 01 May 2007
Environmental Science & Technology, doi: 10.1021/es0618447
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Article 0 Reads 34 Citations Organophosphate Urinary Metabolite Levels during Pregnancy and after Delivery in Women Living in an Agricultural Communi... Asa Bradman, Brenda Eskenazi, Dana B. Barr, Roberto Bravo, R... Published: 18 July 2005
Environmental Health Perspectives, doi: 10.1289/ehp.7894
DOI See at publisher website
Article 1 Read 21 Citations Cumulative Organophosphate Pesticide Exposure and Risk Assessment among Pregnant Women Living in an Agricultural Communi... Rosemary Castorina, Asa Bradman, Thomas E. McKone, Dana B. B... Published: 16 June 2003
Environmental Health Perspectives, doi: 10.1289/ehp.5887
DOI See at publisher website
Article 0 Reads 14 Citations Childhood Cancer and Agricultural Pesticide Use: An Ecologic Study in California Peggy Reynolds, Julie Von Behren, Robert B. Gunier, Debbie E... Published: 14 February 2002
Environmental Health Perspectives, doi: 10.1289/ehp.02110319
DOI See at publisher website
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