Hydrosciences Montpellier HSM

Montpellier, France

Hydrosciences Montpellier HSM

Montpellier, France
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Barbieri F.L.,Institute Of Recherche Pour Le Developpement Ird | Barbieri F.L.,Higher University of San Andrés | Barbieri F.L.,Charité - Medical University of Berlin | Gardon J.,Institute Of Recherche Pour Le Developpement Ird | And 17 more authors.
International Journal of Environmental Health Research | Year: 2016

This study assessed lead, arsenic, and antimony in maternal and cord blood, and associations between maternal concentrations and social determinants in the Bolivian mining city of Oruro using the baseline assessment of the ToxBol/Mine-Niño birth cohort. We recruited 467 pregnant women, collecting venous blood and sociodemographic information as well as placental cord blood at birth. Metallic/semimetallic trace elements were measured using inductively coupled plasma mass spectrometry. Lead medians in maternal and cord blood were significantly correlated (Spearman coefficient = 0.59; p < 0.001; 19.35 and 13.50 μg/L, respectively). Arsenic concentrations were above detection limit (3.30 μg/L) in 17.9 % of maternal and 34.6 % of cord blood samples. They were not associated (Fischer's p = 0.72). Antimony medians in maternal and cord blood were weakly correlated (Spearman coefficient = 0.15; p < 0.03; 9.00 and 8.62 μg/L, respectively). Higher concentrations of toxic elements in maternal blood were associated with maternal smoking, low educational level, and partner involved in mining. © 2015 The Author(s). Published by Taylor & Francis.


Barbieri F.L.,Institute Of Recherche Pour Le Developpement Ird | Barbieri F.L.,Higher University of San Andrés | Barbieri F.L.,Charité - Medical University of Berlin | Gardon J.,Institute Of Recherche Pour Le Developpement Ird | And 15 more authors.
International Journal of Environmental Health Research | Year: 2015

This study assessed lead, arsenic, and antimony in maternal and cord blood, and associations between maternal concentrations and social determinants in the Bolivian mining city of Oruro using the baseline assessment of the ToxBol/Mine-Niño birth cohort. We recruited 467 pregnant women, collecting venous blood and sociodemographic information as well as placental cord blood at birth. Metallic/semimetallic trace elements were measured using inductively coupled plasma mass spectrometry. Lead medians in maternal and cord blood were significantly correlated (Spearman coefficient = 0.59; p < 0.001; 19.35 and 13.50 μg/L, respectively). Arsenic concentrations were above detection limit (3.30 μg/L) in 17.9 % of maternal and 34.6 % of cord blood samples. They were not associated (Fischer’s p = 0.72). Antimony medians in maternal and cord blood were weakly correlated (Spearman coefficient = 0.15; p < 0.03; 9.00 and 8.62 μg/L, respectively). Higher concentrations of toxic elements in maternal blood were associated with maternal smoking, low educational level, and partner involved in mining. © 2015 The Author(s). Published by Taylor & Francis

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