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Found 10 records similar to Toxicity of the pharmaceuticals finasteride and melengestrol acetate to the amphipod Hyalella azteca

Federal

The toxicity of pharmaceuticals finasteride (FIN) and melengestrol acetate (MGA) was assessed in chronic (42 days) sediment tests with the amphipod Hyalella azteca. Two tests were completed for each compound. Survival, growth, reproduction and sex ratio were assessed at the end of each test.

Last Updated: Jan. 24, 2022
Date Published: Feb. 25, 2021
Organization: Environment and Climate Change Canada
Formats: HTML
Keywords:  Aquatic animals, Arthropods, Bioassay, Toxicology, Biology, Chemicals, Fresh water, Sediment, Toxicity
Federal

The toxicity of pharmaceuticals finasteride (FIN) and melengestrol acetate (MGA) was assessed in freshwater mussels, including an acute (48 h) aqueous tests with glochidia from Lampsilis siliquoidea, a sub-chronic (14 days) sediment test with gravid female Lampsilis fasciola, and chronic (21 and 28 days) sediment tests with juvenile L. siliquoidea. Glochidia viability was assessed in the 48 hour test; behaviour and glochidia viability were assessed in the 14 day test; and survival and burial was assessed in the 21 and 28 day tests.

Last Updated: Jan. 18, 2022
Date Published: Nov. 25, 2021
Organization: Environment and Climate Change Canada
Formats: HTML
Keywords:  Freshwater mussel, Lampsilis siliquoidea, Sediment, Toxicity, Pharmaceuticals, Finasteride, Melengestrol acetate, Lampsilis fasciola, The New Substances Assessment and Control Bureau (NSACB)
Federal

The toxicity of pharmaceuticals finasteride (FIN) and melengestrol acetate (MGA) was assessed in freshwater mussels, including acute (48 h) aqueous tests with glochidia from Lampsilis siliquoidea, a sub-chronic (14 days) sediment test with gravid Lampsilis fasciola, chronic (28 days) sediment tests with juvenile L. siliquoidea, and in chronic (42 days) sediment tests with the amphipod Hyalella azteca and the mayfly Hexagenia spp. Testing with mussels assessed survival (glochidia, juvenile mussels), burial ability (juvenile mussels), and filtering and luring behaviour, and viability of brooding glochidia (gravid mussels). Testing with amphipods assessed survival, growth, reproduction and sex ratio. Testing with mayflies assessed survival and growth.

Last Updated: Jun. 15, 2022
Date Published: Oct. 18, 2021
Organization: Environment and Climate Change Canada
Formats: HTML CSV
Keywords:  Freshwater mussel (Lampsilis siliquoidea), Amphipod (Hyalella azteca), Freshwater mussel (Lampsilis fasciola), Mayfly (Hexagenia spp.), Sediment, Toxicity, Pharmaceuticals, Finasteride, Melengestrol acetate
Federal

Neonicotinoids are the most widely used insecticides in the world. They are preferentially toxic to insects while displaying a low toxicity toward vertebrates, and this selective toxicity has resulted in the rapid and ubiquitous use of these compounds. However, neonicotinoids have been detected in agricultural surface waters and are known to cause adverse effects in non-target aquatic organisms. A wide range of toxicity has been reported for aquatic crustaceans, but most of the studies focus on the acute effects of imidacloprid, and few data are available regarding chronic effects of other neonicotinoids or neonicotinoid replacements (e.g., butenolides).

Last Updated: Jul. 29, 2021
Date Published: May 4, 2018
Organization: Environment and Climate Change Canada
Formats: CSV HTML
Keywords:  amphipod, Hyalella azteca, insecticides, pesticides, neocotinoid, butenolide, sublethal effects, toxicity, Biochemicals
Federal

These data contain the results of chronic toxicity tests with perfluorooctanoic acid (PFOA) to Hyalella azteca and Fathead minnow (Pimephales promelas) to set a PFOA freshwater target concentration for cleanup of industrial sites. Citation: Bartlett AJ, De Silva AO, Schissler DM, Hedges AM, Brown LR, Shires K, Miller J, Sullivan C, Spencer C, Parrott JL. 2021. Lethal and sublethal toxicity of perfluorooctanoic acid (PFOA) in chronic tests with Hyalella azteca (amphipod) and early-life stage tests with Pimephales promelas (fathead minnow).

Last Updated: Aug. 2, 2022
Date Published: Aug. 28, 2018
Organization: Environment and Climate Change Canada
Formats: HTML CSV
Keywords:  Water quality, Environment, Fathead minnow (Pimephales promelas), Hyalella azteca, Amphipod, perfluorooctanoic acid (PFOA), toxicity, Environmental protection operations
Federal

The dataset contains the results of a study examining the use of different flow-rate hood fans in reducing air pollution exposure during and after cooking. Tests were carried out in the Canadian Centre for Housing Technology's twin research houses, in Ottawa, Ontario. The same cooking protocol was conducted 60 times on a gas stove, testing 6 different flow rates on three different over-the-range exhaust fans, while continuously measuring ultrafine particles (UFP), Fine Particulate Matter (PM2.5), Nitrogen dioxide (NO2), and Nitrogen monoxide (NO). The fan was operated during cooking for all tests and then either turned off or left on after cooking for the duration of the three hour test.

Last Updated: Sep. 14, 2021
Date Published: Aug. 26, 2021
Organization: Health Canada
Formats: XLSX CSV TXT
Keywords:  Indoor air quality, Cooking, Fine particulate matter (PM2.5), Ultrafine particles (UFP), Nitrogen dioxide (NO2), Nitrogen monoxide (NO), Gas stove.
Federal

Radon is a radioactive gas that comes from uranium in the ground that can get into your home undetected. You can’t see it, smell it or taste it. All homes have some level of radon. The question is how much and the only way to know is to test.

Last Updated: Jan. 27, 2021
Date Published: Mar. 17, 2020
Organization: Health Canada
Formats: HTML
Keywords:  Randon, radioactive gas, health risk, test
Provincial

Get a list of COVID-19 assessment centres. Before you go, you should check if: * The centre is open * They have drive-through or walk-in testing * They will test small children or babies * You need to make an appointment * You need to speak to a staff member about your condition (prescreening) All assessment centres will test you if you would like to be tested. Call the assessment centre or your local public health unit if you have questions. You do not need a health (OHIP) card for a test.

Last Updated: Jul. 21, 2022
Date Published: May 29, 2020
Organization: Government of Ontario
Formats: HTML JSON CSV other
Keywords:  Government and Finance, Health, coronavirus, covid, testing, covid-19 testing locations, COVID-19
Federal

Diagnosing and how we test, testing importance and contact tracing, increasing testing supply, test accuracy, testing for travellers, national overview of tests performed, roles and responsibilities, authorized testing devices, testing devices under review, access to and types of testing devices, testing and screening expert advisory panel, indutry advisory roundtable, and rapid tests for workplace screening.

Last Updated: Apr. 30, 2021
Date Published: Apr. 19, 2021
Organization: Public Health Agency of Canada
Formats: HTML
Keywords:  COVID-19, Coronavirus, testing, screening, contact tracing travellers, testing devices
Federal

Testing for the virus, testing accuracy depends on when you get tested, and testing for antibodies.

Last Updated: Oct. 22, 2020
Date Published: Aug. 7, 2020
Organization: Public Health Agency of Canada
Formats: HTML
Keywords:  COVID-19, Coronavirus, testing, positive test, true positive, false positive, negative test, true negative, false negative
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