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Continued: Health briefs: Ebola treatment shows progress

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  • Last update: August 24, 2013 - 3:52 PM

“It matters because this is a chronic long-term issue, not a short-term exposure,” said Katharine Hammond, a professor of environmental health sciences at the University of California, Berkeley and the lead author of the analysis. “We’re not saying that anyone needs to panic. We’re saying let’s not be complacent, that these are metals known to affect health.” Hammond recommends that consumers take a common-sense approach. Don’t let children play with lipstick and be cautious about how often you reapply it.

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