Now showing items 1-3 of 3

    • Criteria for classification of skin- and airway-sensitizing substances in the work and general environments 

      World Health Organization. Regional Office for Europe (‎EUR/ICP/EHPM 05 02 01(‎P)‎, 1997)‎
      The gradually growing incidence of skin and airway sensitizations and hypersensitivity in Europe requires the intensification of preventive measures. The WHO Regional Office for Europe organized a meeting to review and propose criteria to classify the substances with a sensitizing potential. Experts in clinical dermatology and pulmonology, as well as experimental medical biology and toxicology accordingly met in Copenhagen to discuss criteria proposed by the Nordic Committee on Building Regulations and other documents. The participants reached ...
    • Criteria for classification of skin-and airway-sensitizing substances in the work and general environments : report on a WHO working group, Copenhagen, Denmark 17-20 January 1996 

      World Health Organization. Regional Office for Europe (‎EUR/ICP/EHPM 05 02 01(‎A)‎, 1996)‎
      The gradually growing incidence of skin and airway sensitizations and hypersensitivity in Europe requires the intensification of preventive measures. The WHO Regional Office for Europe organized a meeting to review and propose criteria to classify the substances with a sensitizing potential. Experts in clinical dermatology and pulmonology, as well as experimental medical biology and toxicology, accordingly met in Copenhagen to discuss criteria proposed by the Nordic Committee on Building Regulations and other documents. The participants reached ...
    • Phenology and human health : allergic disorders : report on a WHO meeting Rome, Italy 16-17 January 2003 

      World Health Organization. Regional Office for Europe (‎EUR/03/5036791, 2003)‎
      With the European phenology network (‎a European-Commission funded project (‎EVK2-2000-20005)‎)‎ and the International Centre for Integrative Studies (‎ICIS)‎, WHO organized a workshop to discuss the associations between weather, climate change, phenology, pollen trends and allergic disorders, and the possible need to adapt pollen forecasting to a changing climate. The participants included allergologists, bioallergologists, climatologists, epidemiologists, general practitioners, paediatricians and a mathematician. The prevalence of asthma, allergic ...