Barb Wilkie's EHN Website
Last updated 2008

EHN Board President Barb Wilkie was very ill from chemically-induced kidney disease for several years. She passed away May 31, 2011. EHN presents this site both as a tribute and as valuable information. Many links and references will be out of date but Barb's research holds up over time. We will be transferring the site page by page, with updated details, to EHN's main site. If you would like to reach an EHN staff person, please contact us directly.


Labeling | Laboratories | Mary Lamielle | Landscape | Latex | Latitudes | Laundry | Law | Lynn Lawson

Lead | League ofLeaking Scent Strips | 'Lectric Law Library | Legal Aid Society | Leffingwell

Lice | Lipstick | Liquifed Natural Gas | Lists | Liver | Low-emitting VOCs

Lung | Lupus | Francesca Lyman | Lyme Disease | Lymph System | Lysol®



Labeling, Truth in (re: MSG)

Labelit Poisons Foundation

The Labor Institute, NYC

phone: 212.674.3322


NY Labor Institute
853 Broadway, room 2014
New York, NY 10003

The Labor Institute had published --but it's no longer available --
Multiple Chemical Sensitivities at Work
A Training Workbook for Working People
(This is an excellent resource. Of course, to gain workplace accommodation, you must
work for an employer who wants to accommodate, believes in accessible workplaces,
wishes to improve the indoor air quality for all, ... -- barb

Labor Law Resources




The LEAD (Lead Education and Abatement Design) Group Inc.


  • LEAD Group, The (Australia)

    Leading Edge International Research Group
    "Infinite Gratitude Toward All Things Past,
    Service to All Things Present,
    and Responsibility to All Things Future"
    • Leading Edge Scientific Abstracts Vaccines --
      Studies by Non-Independent Agencies With Possible Conflict of Interest:

      Even in these Orthodox Studies, interesting facts can be ferreted out between the lines. Note who the
      study is performed by and their relationship to the promotion of the status quo. There is often a lot of
      damning evidence even in orthodox research. Like the other paradigms, sometimes the "denials" point to
      the truth, since the agencies producing some of these abstracts below have a conflict of interest.
      They wouldn't continue to exist without the continued existance of the problem, and have no interest in
      stopping the genocidal activities that would preclude their funding, jobs and continued income.

    League of . . .


    • League of Conservation Voters


    • League of Women Voters
      (Inform your LWV of the little known fact that the fragrance industry
      is not regulated by the FDA, that the fragrance formulations are comprised
      largely of toxic petrochemicals, ... that you want a safe product. -- barb)

    • Leaking scent strips . . . and the US Mail
      Folks, YOU have got to let YOUR feelings be known. It doesn't do any good for the USPS to
      keep hearing from me on this subject. USPS has got to hear from you, too.

      Regarding scent strips . . .
      Why doesn't the Post Office refuse to accept magazines with leaking scent strips? Certainly
      the health of their employees would improve -- how many postal workers lose time due to
      headaches, rhinits, sinusitis, asthma, cold- and flu-like symptoms? And those of us who are
      already chemically injured won't have to worry about being assaulted by scented mail arriving
      at our house. Scents not only stink up magazines they are in, but all other mail! -- barb

      One too many leaking MACY's or other department store ads, or magazines with
      leaking scent strips? Let us do SOMEthing. WRITE!!!! They are breaking the law and
      our health is paying the price. -- barb


      Recently (December 2002) there has been a rash of leaking scent strips in Macy's ads -- in
      newspapers and even through the mail. A couple of notes to Macy's did no good whatsoever,
      beyond the usual form response. People ARE getting sick . . . It is not JUST you! But YOU must
      write. I cannot do it alone!

      IF you are a California resident, our Department of Consumer Affairs suggests you write to the
      California Department of Justice, Office of the Attorney General (AG).
      CIC wrote: "The AG's office establishes and operates projects and programs to protect
      consumers from fraudulent, unfair, and illegal activities that victimize consumers.
      For more information, you can contact the AG's office at:

      If you are a resident of another state, check your state's website. -- barb

      Note: CIC of California will tell you they don't handle such complaints . . . but I've
      wrtten them anyway. And I've written to Attorney Gereral, Bill Lockyer (above). -- barb
      Consumer Information Center (CIC) - California
      File a complaint against a Professional or a Business
      General Online Complaint Form
      The information you provide on this complaint form is maintained by the
      Director of the Department of Consumer Affairs
      400 R Street
      Sacramento, CA 95814
      (800) 952-5210.
      The information is requested pursuant to
      Business and Professions Code Sections 325 and 326.


        SECTION 110390-110420

        SECTION 110390-110420;
        Go to California Law

        Click on "Health and Safety Code" in the left hand column, key in the word
        "fragrance" and click the search button. Scroll to the bottom of the page.

          110420. (a) Any fragrance advertising insert contained in a
          newspaper, magazine, mailing, or other periodically printed material
          shall contain only microencapsulated oils. Glue tabs or binders
          shall be used to prevent premature activation of the fragrance
          advertising insert.

          "Fragrance advertising insert" means a printed piece with
          encapsulated fragrance applied to it that is activated by opening a
          flap or removing an overlying ply of paper.

          Paperstocks employed in the manufacture of fragrance advertising
          inserts shall have a maximum porosity of 20 Sheffield units or 172
          Gurley-Hill units.

          (b) Any person who distributes fragrance advertising inserts in
          violation of this section, is guilty of an infraction and shall, if
          convicted, be subject to a fine of one hundred dollars ($100) for
          each distribution. The fine shall apply to each mass mailing or
          distribution, and to each mass publication of a magazine or newspaper
          in violation of this section. The fine shall not apply, however, to
          each individual letter, magazine, newspaper, or fragrance
          advertising insert so distributed. Section 111825 is not applicable
          to violations of this section.

          (c) This section shall become operative on January 1, 1992.


        Assistance and Talk List on Workers' Compensation
        OWCP-Disability Retirement-EEO-MSPB-Etc.

        Postal Regulations concerning scented mail
        Julia Kendall was on this YEARS ago! Why was nothing ever done to protect public
        health? Why are people nine years later still being subjected to assault by chemical
        fragrances strips in mail? I've written the USPS time and again, suggesting they return
        all outgassing scented mail to the sender, with fines attached. I never hear a word back.

        See Making Sense of Scents compiled by Julia Kendall --
        the regulation is in Postal regulations, Domestic Mail Manual, 124.395 Fragrance
        Advertising Samples (39 USC 3001 (g) April 1990) state that fragrance strips for
        mailing "cannot be activated except by opening a glued flap or binder or by removing
        an overlying ply of paper."

        Inhalation challenge effects of perfume scent strips in patients with asthma.
        Kumar P, Caradonna-Graham VM, Gupta S, Cai X, Rao PN, Thompson J.
        Department of Medicine, Louisiana State University Medical Center, New Orleans, USA.
        Ann Allergy Asthma Immunol 1995 Nov;75(5):429-33

        -- barb

      Pub. 52, Hazardous, Restricted, and Perishable Mail (Text)

      Hazardous, Restricted, and Perishable Mail
      Publication 52 July 1999
      Transmittal Letter
      A. Filing Instructions. This issue of Publication 52 replaces the April 1990 edition, which must be recycled.

      B. Explanation. This publication is revised in accordance with current standards in Domestic Mail Manual (DMM) C020-C024. It is designed for use by postal employees in business mail entry, retail, and marketing who are involved in providing mailability information to postal customers regarding hazardous materials, restricted matter, and perishable matter.

      C. Distribution. Order copies from the material distribution center (MDC) using PS Form 7380, MDC Supply Requisition.

      D. Comments and Questions. Direct comments or questions concerning the content of Publication 52 to:

      475 L'ENFANT PLZ SW RM 6801
      WASHINGTON DC 20260-6808
      E. Effective Date. This edition of Publication 52 is effective July 1999.

      Anita J. Bizzotto
      Vice President
      Marketing Systems
      492.22   Restricted or Improperly Prepared Items
      Other types of unsolicited samples may be nonmailable for other reasons,
      including the following:
        a. The sample is an otherwise restricted item such as a toxic substance or poison subject to the hazardous materials requirements in Chapter 3 and DMM C023.

        b. The sample is improperly prepared for mailing, such as an inadequately packaged razor blade or a household substance that does not comply with the child-resistant packaging required in DMM C024.13.0.

        c. The sample is a pesticide subject to the restrictions in DMM C024.14.0 or a fragrance advertising sample subject to the restrictions in DMM C024.15.0. [ see below]

        d. The sample is an odd-shaped item in a letter-size envelope that is prohibited under DMM C024.18.0.

      493 Customer Objection to Unsolicited Matter
      Customers who object to receiving unsolicited matter should be advised that the Postal Service must accept any lawfully mailable matter that is properly prepared for mailing and bears appropriate postage. [But, sez barb, LEAKING SCENT STRIPS are NOT "lawfully mailable matter that is properly prepared for mailing" -- that's a HUGE difference!]These customers may be directed to contact the mailer or manufacturer to have their names removed from the mailing list. Customers also may be advised they may refuse any piece of mail, either at the time it is offered for delivery or after it is delivered (if unopened), as provided in DMM D042 and POM 611. [But, sez barb, by that time ALL of our mail is contaminated.]

      494 Rulings
      In the category of promotional samples, rulings sometimes can be provided based on the trade name of an item. However, this is not always possible. A generic description, such as razor blade, cleaner, aerosol product, or drug, is insufficient information for determining mailability. To request a ruling on the mailability of restricted matter, furnish the information in 215.3 to the local postmaster.

      If the matter for which the ruling is being requested has the physical characteristics of a toxic substance, flammable liquid, compressed gas, or other hazardous material, a ruling should be requested under the conditions in 215.2.

      Now, what I'd like to know is, has the US Postal Service ever sent back a bunch of mail with
      leaking scent strips? Their regulations, 39 USC 3001(g) following, show that they are to dispose of "nonmailable matter," but they do not. What if the Postal Service returned nonmailable matter to the publisher? If publishers had to pay through the nose on this one, I'll bet our mail would not be contaminated as frequently as it is! -- barb


        DMM C024.15.0.
      • 15.0 Fragrance Advertising Sample
        "A fragrance advertising sample (39 USC 3001(g)) [see below], i.e., any matter normally acceptable in the mail but containing a fragrance advertising sample, is permitted in the mail only if it is sealed, wrapped, treated, or otherwise prepared in a manner reasonably designed to prevent individuals from being unknowingly or involuntarily exposed to the sample. A sample meets this requirement if it uses paper stocks with a maximum porosity of 20 Sheffield units or 172 Gurley-Hill units treated exclusively with microencapsulated oils, and if the sample is produced so that it cannot be activated except by opening a glued flap or binder or by removing an overlying ply of paper."


      • 39 USC 3001(g)
        (1) Matter otherwise legally acceptable in the mails which contains or includes a fragrance advertising sample is nonmailable matter, shall not be carried or delivered by mail, and shall be disposed of as the Postal Service directs, unless the sample is sealed, wrapped, treated, or otherwise prepared in a manner reasonably designed to prevent individuals from being unknowingly or involuntarily exposed to the sample.

        (2) The Postal Service shall by regulation establish the standards or requirements which a fragrance advertising sample must satisfy in order for the mail matter involved not to be considered nonmailable under this subsection.

        Go to USPS or email them at: If you are sick (quite literally!) and tired of receiving scented mail, tell them. Please. -- barb

      -- end leaking scent strips . . . OH, how I wish! --
      LEAN (Louisiana Environmental Action Network)

      'Lectric Law Library


    • LEED - Leadership in Energy & Environmental Design

      Lists to join (email discussion groups)
      Also see Chat


      There may be more lists, but this gives you an idea of what's available. -- barb

      Little People of America, Inc.

      Liver Diseases
      Note:My liver improved with acupuncture and Chinese herbs -- there was also a marked
      difference in the results of my blood tests.
      -- barb

      Living Downsteam: An Ecologist Looks at Cancer and the Environment

      Living on Earth

      Lobbying expenditures
      Looks to Die For
      Catchy title . . . one story about Finches (this should open your eyes for your own progeny)
      and the other about our modern cosmetics and way of preparing for our day. -- b arb
    • Lotion
      I use Jojoba Oil . . . ORGANIC. One of my daughters has used only organic Jojoba oil on her son from birth on. He never had cradle cap and the diaper area was always free of rash.

      Of course, this is only a suggestion. But it is free of fragrance and additives. -- barb

      Low-emitting VOC (volatile organic compounds) products
      Sustainable Building Sourcebook
      (Paints, Finishes and Adhesives)

      Low-Level Chemical Exposures: A Challenge for Science and Policy
      Environmental Science and Technology

      Low-Emission Computers

      Lunar - moon
    • Lung Diseases

        American Lung Association vs. Canada's Lung Association . . .
        I have one question: Why is it that after all of these years of sound research, our American Lung
        Association doesn't have a page like the Canadian LungAssociation? Both organizations use
        the same line, "When you can't breathe nothing else matters." We live it, they copyright it.
        At least the Canadian Lung Association spells out clearly for the uninformed that fragrances are
        harmful to health for user . . . and non user. Excerpts:




          peopleÝsick. ...

          This site also takes you out to asthma symptoms -- asthma can be caused, exacerbated or triggered
          by modern, petrochemical derived fragrances. Really, these volatiles should have no place in a public place.

          Of further interest is CLA's document: "Developing a Scent-free Policy for the Workplace".

          By contrast, a search for "scents" and you'll find ALA writes, in part, under COPD:

            "Many of us find that B scents are irritating and unpleasant. Try to avoid toiletries that are too heavily perfumed. These may leave you and your friends gasping.

            Search for "Indoor Air Pollution" and you'll be given info on RADON. Is radon really spelled RED HERRING? Not to minimize radon, but are as many homes polluted by radon as are polluted by the huge array of ubiquitous petrochemical-derived fragrance products? What will they find IF they look at the harmful effects of fragrances?

            Number 36 on my search was " " and at the very bottom of that page, you'll find:

              Household cleaning agents, personal care products, pesticides, paints, hobby products, and solvents may be sources of hundreds of potentially harmful chemicals. Such components in many household and personal care products can cause dizziness, nausea, allergic reactions, eye/skin/respiratory tract irritation, and cancer.
            Do you see that overly protected word, fragrance? Or perfume? Or how about scent? No. And if you don't know that modern scents are derived from petrochemicals, would you think of YOUR favorite fragrance as containing "potentially harmful chemicals"? I think not. Again, IF you hunt far and deep enough on ALA, you'll come up with information on the harmful effects of fragrances. But you must do the hunting, yet they have this information and have had from Betty Bridges and me down through the years . . . and no telling from how many other reliable sources. What" ALA protects industry over people?

            And also on page


              What's in fragrances?

              The problem with scented products is not so much the smell itself as the chemicals that
              produce the smell. Today's perfume is not made from flowers but from toxic chemicals.
              Ninety-five percent of chemicals used in fragrances are synthetic compounds derived
              from petroleum. They include benzene derivatives, aldehydes and many other known
              toxics and sensitisers - just one perfume can contain more than 500 chemicals. Another
              common ingredient in scents is toluene. Toluene triggers asthma attacks and is known
              to cause asthma in previously healthy people.

              The only safe assumption about scented products is that they contain numerous toxic
              chemicals which constantly vaporize into the air and attach themselves to hair, clothing,
              and surroundings.

        We ALL are stakeholders when it comes to breathing!

        -- barb


      • Asbestosis & Silicosis

        Breathe Easy


      Lyme Disease
      Lymph System

      Lynn Lawson
    • Aerosol Hazards: Untested chemicals make some sick by NBC5DFW
      A special treat: Lynn Lawson is interviewed. However, NBC5DFW's report is not quite
      accurate. Lynn IS safe in her home, which is not more toxic than outdoors, and she doesn't
      "prefer spending her days outdoors" (winter in Illinois is pretty cold). Lynn tells us: "What
      I am spraying in our kitchen is a bottle filled with vinegar and water, not an aerosol." Also, she
      provided the producer a lot of info on fragrances, which wound up on the cutting room floor because
      the producer needed to stick to her topic: aerosols and air fresheners.-- barb)

  • MCS: Health & Environment


    SNIFF (Safe Notification and Information for Fragrances Act)
    SNIFF was born of the work of Lynn Lawson with her representative. -- barb
    Spend a little extra energy to write to your representative and ask her/him to co-sponsor Rep. Jan Schakowsky's bill HR 1947, Safe Notification and Information for Fragrances Act (SNIFF), introduced in the House, May 22, 2001. SNIFF is co-sponsored by Rep. Shelley Berkley (D NV) on May 22,2001 and by Rep. Chaka Fattah (D-PA) on July 18, 2001. Also, write to your state senators and ask them to introduce a similar bill in the Senate.

    You can follow this bill through THOMAS Legislative Information on the Internet at 107th Congress: Key in HR 1947 in the box labeled
    "By Bill Number" and click the search button.

    If you don't have contact info for your representative or senators, visit EHN's Write Now at, or the House at and the Senate at

    It was considered better to write your representatives via snail mail ... too much spam on the net. Their mailing addresses can be found via the links above. However, as a result of anthrax-contaminated mail, you may wish to write to your representative's local office, or fax your letter encouraging their support. Of course, you can always try to contact them via email.

    To find historical information on Safe Notification and Information for Fragrances Act (SNIFF), go into Thomas and the info on the 106th Congress at Then, under "word/phrase," you can key in "fragrance" -- without quotes and click search OR at "Bill/Amendment No.:" enter "hr 5238" or "H.R. 5238" --
    again, without quotes -- and click search.

    To learn more about why we need better labeling, see EHN's FDA Petition, Docket 99P - 1340 and the chemicals found in popular brands of perfumes in 1999, by visiting

    July 10, 2002 -- Not Too Pretty report that analyzed perfumes and other cosmetics for phthatlates which are commonly found in synthetic fragrances. This is a MUST read!


  • Francesca Lyman
    Be sure to do a "save as" when you find Ms. Lyman's articles that are extremely important
    to you, as they have a very short "shelf life" on MSNBC. I believe Lyman's work is timeless
    and I wish MSNBC would keep it always available, but alas, that is not the case. However, one
    timeless article, Scents and Sensitivies has been granted "mirroring permission" by Ms. Lyman and MSNBC. It can now be found on EHN's site at -- barb

    • Articles by Francesca Lyman, visit Your Environment


    • Be sprayed -- or be evicted? Can you deny exterminators home access for health reasons?
      Tenants' rights regarding pesticide spraying differ from state to state. By Francesca Lyman, SPECIAL TO MSNBC; Sept. 20, 2000


      Found mirrored:


    • Candles: a burning controversy
      By Francesca Lyman; SPECIAL TO MSNBC
      Ban on certain types proposed as links to toxic emissions emerge

      The growth in sales of candles, some say, is presenting new problems in an industry
      that has been operating without mandatory standards.




    • Concerns over chemicals in cosmetics
      Are åplasticizing¼ substances causing health woes?

      By Francesca Lyman

      Note, I found this mirrored . . .


    • Dusting Off Manhattan
      " A year after 9/11, worries about toxic dust plague residents."


    • Flunking the lead test -- Many kids still at risk
      Lead-based paint, used before 1978, continues to pose a threat to children. By Francesca Lyman; SPECIAL TO MSNBC


    • 'Greener' pest control in schools
      Growing number of districts now rely on fewer chemicals
      By Francesca Lyman; SPECIAL TO MSNBC; July 5, 2000



    • Gauging impact of a nuclear shootout
      South Asian Armageddon, but limited fallout elsewhere

      By Francesca Lyman; SPECIAL TO MSNBC; June 5, 2002




    • Is your child going to a sick school?
      Classrooms plagued by dust, mold, chemicals

      By Francesca Lyman, SPECIAL TO MSNBC



    • New reasons for eating organic?
      Study finds pesticide-free diet may be beneficial for children

      By Francesca Lyman; SPECIAL TO MSNBC


      • Pesticides found on organic produce
        Fruits, veggies contaminated by spray drift, chemicals in soil

        AP AND STAFF REPORTS; MSNBC; May 8, 2002
        Produce Manager Craig McKown rearranges organically grown Asian Pears at the
        Whole Foods Market in San Francisco, Calif.

        "WASHINGTON, May 8 ã Think organic fruits and vegetables are free of pesticides?
        Think again. Almost a quarter of the organic produce in grocery stores could contain
        traces of pesticides, including long-banned chemicals like DDT, a new study finds. But
        that¼s still significantly less than conventionally grown produce, experts say. ..."


    • Of mammograms and millirems
      The lowdown on radiation risks from routine breast X-rays

      "Little is known about the risks of radiation exposure from routine mammograms, experts say."
      By Francesca Lyman; MSNBC CONTRIBUTOR


    • Our bodies, our landfills?
      "Researchers say toxic chemicals make their way into our bodies every day through a
      range of products from cosmetics and food additives to pesticides and building materials.
      You are what you ate, breathed, drank and more
      By Francesca Lyman; MSNBC CONTRIBUTOR


    • Poisoned minds? Pesticide use in schools
      By Francesca Lyman SPECIAL TO MSNBC; June 21, 2000
      "June 21 ã A school is sprayed for weeds while classes are
      in session and has to be evacuated after students and staff
      are treated by paramedics. Another school reports dozens
      suffering from the effects of ant killer, and one staff
      member describes the odor as being 'like nothing he had
      experienced since tear gas in the military.' "


    • Rising breast cancer rate fuels environmental concerns
      Health advocates urge more research on role of pollutants

      By Francesca Lyman; MSNBC CONTRIBUTOR; October 23, 2002


    • Scents and sensitivities
      What to know before buying a Valentine¼s Day perfume

      By Francesca Lyman; MSNBC CONTRIBUTOR; Feb. 6, 2002
      Notice, the industry says it tests its products . . . and then states it has BEGUN testing.
      Can't have it both ways, me thinks! -- barb

      Mirrored by EHN through kind permission of Ms. Francesca Lyman and MSNBC

      Formerly at

    • Survival plan for åurban heat islands¼
      åGreen¼ roofs among tools to ease heat, health impacts

      Chicago has turned the rooftop of its city hall into an experiment, with half
      now a garden that helps reflect heat. The back side is traditional black tar.
      By Francesca Lyman; MSNBC CONTRIBUTOR


    • Toxic gardens?
      Concerns raised on health risks of green grass
      By Francesca Lyman; MSNBC CONTRIBUTOR; Sept. 18, 2002
      "Sept. 18 ã It¼s one of America¼s top pastimes ã a great
      source of fresh air and exercise, not to mention stress relief.
      Gardening may not be so healthy, however, for the
      three-quarters of households that use lawn and garden
      chemicals. Experts explain the risks and suggest some
      greener tactics to start using this fall. ..."


    • Trespassing toxins
      Does pesticide drift pose risks for home gardens?

      By Francesca Lyman; MSNBC CONTRIBUTOR
      "... Do you have a right not to be sprayed, out of concern for your
      property or your health? The answer is yes,
      according to California tort lawyer
      Darren S. Enenstein. 'You have an inherent right to be protected under the law,' he says,
      'but you may have to sue for toxic trespass to protect that right.' [Emphasis added.-- barb]

      "The problem of 'drift' is one of EPA¼s dirty little secrets, says Stephen L. Tvedten, a
      former pesticide applicator who now markets an organic pest control alternative.
      'Pesticides do not stay where they are applied,' says Tvedten. 'They drift, run off, volatilize
      for extended time periods, get tracked inside, and are spread around by
      sweeping or mopping.' Spray drift is a particularly acute threat in residential areas near
      farm operations. ..."


      • Pesticides found on organic produce
        Fruits, veggies contaminated by spray drift, chemicals in soil

        AP AND STAFF REPORTS; MSNBC; May 8, 2002
        Produce Manager Craig McKown rearranges organically grown Asian Pears at the
        Whole Foods Market in San Francisco, Calif.

        "WASHINGTON, May 8 ã Think organic fruits and vegetables are free of pesticides?
        Think again. Almost a quarter of the organic produce in grocery stores could contain
        traces of pesticides, including long-banned chemicals like DDT, a new study finds. But
        that¼s still significantly less than conventionally grown produce, experts say. ..."


      What the nose knows
      Think twice before buying a loved one perfume, cologne

      By Francesca Lyman; MSNBC CONTRIBUTOR; Feb. 12, 2003
      "Feb. 12 ã 'The way to the heart is through the nose,'
      asserts Haarmann & Reimer, a leading fragrance
      manufacturer. But lovers may want to think twice about
      giving a bottle of cologne or perfume for Valentines Day,
      say some health advocates. Certain fragrances and their
      chemical constituents might trigger an allergic ã rather
      than aphrodisiac ã response. And some perfumes contain
      hidden ingredients that may pose longer-term hazards."


    • WTC
      You Can Race For The Cure, But You Can't Run From The Cause
      Francesca Lyman, Columnist for MSNBC
      On the other hand, maybe you CAN run from the cause.

      What if the carcinogens that are commonly found in fragrances derived from petrochemicals were
      at the heart of the matter? Stop buying products with petrochemical-derived scents and see if
      that helps turn around the escalation of cancers. It will certainly help curb asthma attacks and
      headaches. -- barb

      Your Environment -- index of articles by Francesca Lyman


  • Howard Lyman "Voice for a Viable Future"