• Published 2006
  • Dermatitis
&NA; Triclosan is a common antibacterial chemical currently in widespread use in household and health care‐related products. Triclosan was first introduced in 1965 and has been marketed as cloxifenol, Irgasan CH 3565, and Irgasan DP 300. Its most common use is in antimicrobial hand soaps, but in the United States it can also be found in consumer products such as liquid dishwashing soaps, deodorants, and toothpastes. The concentrations used in products in the United States typically range from 0… Expand
2 Citations
Allergic Contact Cheilitis and Stomatitis Due to Triclosan in Toothpaste.
  • K. Watsky
  • Medicine
  • Dermatitis : contact, atopic, occupational, drug
  • 2020
Although further research is required to identify how results of “chunky” testing correlate with patch testing using extracts, the use of both techniques is a comprehensive method to help rule in or rule out textile-associated ACD. Expand
Revealing the mechanisms of Triclosan affecting of methane production from waste activated sludge.
It was concluded that TCS had a tendency to restrain methane production from sludge with its exposure level increasing, and TCS at higher levels had seriously negative effect on the solubilization, hydrolysis, acidification, and methanogenesis processes. Expand