The Gastrointestinal Tract and Acute Effects of Copper in Drinking Water and Beverages

@article{Pizarro1999TheGT,
  title={The Gastrointestinal Tract and Acute Effects of Copper in Drinking Water and Beverages},
  author={F. Pizarro and M. Olivares and V. Gidi and M. Araya},
  journal={Reviews on Environmental Health},
  year={1999},
  volume={14},
  pages={231 - 238}
}
  • F. Pizarro, M. Olivares, +1 author M. Araya
  • Published 1999
  • Medicine
  • Reviews on Environmental Health
  • Copper is an essential element for all living beings. Exposure to copper results almost exclusively from the ingestion of food and water. Generally, potable water contains low levels of copper, but high concentrations of this mineral have been found in water from private wells or when water or beverages with low pH have been conducted through copper piping. Some authors have associated acute gastrointestinal symptoms (diarrhea, abdominal pain, nausea, and vomiting) with elevated levels of… CONTINUE READING
    34 Citations
    Gastrointestinal effects associated with soluble and insoluble copper in drinking water.
    • 39
    • PDF
    Case study of complaints on drinking water quality
    • 5
    Commercial herbal slimming products: concern for the presence of heavy metals and bacteria.
    • 5
    Copper in Household Drinking Water in the City of Zagreb, Croatia
    • 2
    • PDF
    DRAFT For Review Only Public Health Goal for COPPER in Drinking Water
    • 1
    • PDF
    Copper and Human Health: Biochemistry, Genetics, and Strategies for Modeling Dose-response Relationships
    • B. Stern, M. Solioz, +13 authors Tom Starr
    • Biology, Medicine
    • Journal of toxicology and environmental health. Part B, Critical reviews
    • 2007
    • 226

    References

    SHOWING 1-10 OF 39 REFERENCES
    Daily intake of copper from drinking water among young children in Sweden.
    • 47
    • PDF
    Determination of the taste threshold of copper in water.
    • 55
    • PDF
    Gastrointestinal upsets associated with ingestion of copper-contaminated water.
    • 73
    • PDF
    Essentiality of copper in humans.
    • 579
    • PDF
    Food-poisoning due to copper in the morning tea.
    • 20
    Gastrointestinal upsets and new copper plumbing--is there a connection?
    • 24
    G6PD-deficiency: a potential high-risk group to copper and chlorite ingestion.
    • 7