R L Canfield
Affiliation: Cornell University
- Blood lead concentrations < 10 microg/dL and child intelligence at 6 years of ageTodd A Jusko
Department of Epidemiology, School of Public Health and Community Medicine, University of Washington, Seattle, WA, USA
Environ Health Perspect 116:243-8. 2008..Few studies provide data directly relevant to the question of whether blood lead concentrations < 10 microg/dL adversely affect children's cognitive function...
- Information processing through the first year of life: a longitudinal study using the visual expectation paradigmR L Canfield
Department of Human Development, Cornell University, USA
Monogr Soc Res Child Dev 62:1-145. 1997..The unique strengths of the paradigm are discussed, and future directions are suggested for further developing the paradigm itself and for using it as a tool to study broad issues in infant cognition...
- Intellectual impairment in children with blood lead concentrations below 10 microg per deciliterRichard L Canfield
Division of Nutritional Sciences, College of Human Ecology, Cornell University, Ithaca, NY 14853, USA
N Engl J Med 348:1517-26. 2003..483 micromol per liter), little is known about children's neurobehavioral functioning at lead concentrations below this level...
- Low-level lead exposure, executive functioning, and learning in early childhoodRichard L Canfield
Division of Nutritional Sciences, Cornell University, Ithaca, NY 14850, USA
Child Neuropsychol 9:35-53. 2003....
- Impaired neuropsychological functioning in lead-exposed childrenRichard L Canfield
Division of Nutritional Sciences, College of Human Ecology, Cornell University, Savage Hall, Ithaca, NY 14853, USA
Dev Neuropsychol 26:513-40. 2004..These findings indicate that the effects of pediatric lead exposure are not restricted to global indexes of general intellectual functioning, and executive processes may be at particular risk of lead-induced neurotoxicity...
- Deficits in cognitive function and achievement in Mexican first-graders with low blood lead concentrationsKatarzyna Kordas
Division of Nutritional Sciences, Cornell University, Ithaca, NY 14853, USA
Environ Res 100:371-86. 2006..Together with other recent findings, these results add to the empirical base of support available for evaluating the adequacy of current screening guidelines and for motivating efforts at primary prevention of childhood lead exposure...
- Low-level environmental lead exposure and children's intellectual function: an international pooled analysisBruce P Lanphear
Cincinnati Children s Hospital Medical Center, Cincinnati, Ohio 45229 3039, USA
Environ Health Perspect 113:894-9. 2005..5 microg/dL (p = 0.015). We conclude that environmental lead exposure in children who have maximal blood lead levels < 7.5 microg/dL is associated with intellectual deficits...
- Comments on "Recent developments in low-level lead exposure and intellectual impairment in children"Todd A Jusko
Environ Health Perspect 113:A16; author reply A16-7. 2005
- Principles and practices of neurodevelopmental assessment in children: lessons learned from the Centers for Children's Environmental Health and Disease Prevention ResearchKim N Dietrich
University of Cincinnati College of Medicine, Division of Epidemiology and Biostatistics, Department of Environmental Health, and the Cincinnati Children s Environmental Health Center, Cincinnati, Ohio, USA
Environ Health Perspect 113:1437-46. 2005..The human neurodevelopmental phenotype will be most clearly represented in models that include environmental chemical exposures, the social milieu, and complex human genetic characteristics that we are just beginning to understand...
- Response to: "What is the meaning of non-linear dose-response relationships between blood lead concentrations and IQ?"Todd A Jusko
Neurotoxicology 27:1123-5. 2006
- The conundrum of unmeasured confounding: Comment on: "Can some of the detrimental neurodevelopmental effects attributed to lead be due to pesticides? by Brian Gulson"Bruce P Lanphear
Cincinnati Children s Environmental Health Center, Department of Pediatrics and of Environmental Health, Cincinnati Children s Hospital Medical Center, The University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio, USA
Sci Total Environ 396:196-200. 2008..The alternative, to perpetually permit children to be exposed to lead and other emerging toxicants, is both absurd and unacceptable...