Organotins have been widely used as pesticides and plastics additives. Some are highly toxic to aquatic life or known hormone disruptors.
NPEs are still widely used in household paints, clothing and certain cleaners even though they have been phased out in laundry detergent.
This pesticide is found in products like toothpaste, cutting boards, yoga mats, hand soap, and cosmetics. It is a hormone disruptor and encourages the growth of drug-resistant bacteria.
PFCs are a class of carcinogenic chemicals used to repel oil and water from clothing, carpeting, furniture, food packaging, and non-stick surfaces on cookware.
Exposure to toxic metals in air, water, toys, electronics, jewelry, and other products have been linked to cancer, developmental disorders, and other health problems and diseases.
This petroleum by-product is used to make Styrofoam™, plastics, rubber, and resins. It can put people at increased risk for cancer and other diseases.
Chemicals linked to low testosterone, birth defects and cancer are used to soften vinyl plastic and can be found in products like school supplies and flooring.
Parabens have been identified as endocrine disruptors by the EU, Maine and Washington. They mimic the hormones that control functions like growth and sexual development.
Chemicals linked to cancer and damage to reproductive and nervous systems are lurking in couches, mattresses, electronics, appliances, and more.
These notorious hormone disrupting chemicals are found in polycarbonate plastics, garden hoses, food can linings, cash register receipts—and unfortunately—in our bodies.