According to a new study, a hazardous herbicide chemical can go airborne and be inhaled by people.
The study, conducted by researchers at the University of Texas at Austin, found that the chemical dicamba can volatilize, or turn into a gas, and travel long distances through the air.
Dicamba is a common herbicide that is used on crops such as soybeans and cotton. It is also used on gardens and lawns.
The chemical has been linked to health problems including cancer, birth defects, and reproductive harm.
The new study found that dicamba can travel up to 100 miles from where it was applied.
The study’s lead author, Dr. Melinda Zorn, said that the findings are concerning because dicamba is a “hazardous air pollutant.”
“Dicamba is a known human carcinogen, and exposure to this chemical can have other serious health impacts,” Zorn said.
The study’s authors say that the findings highlight the need for more research on the risks of dicamba exposure.
They also say that the findings should be taken into account when regulations are created to restrict the use of the chemical.
According to a new study published in the journal Environmental Science & Technology, a common herbicide chemical known to be hazardous to human health can be found floating in the air in rural areas.
The study, conducted by researchers at the University of Missouri, found that the chemical dicamba can be transported through the air and be found miles away from where it was originally sprayed. This is concerning news, as dicamba has been linked to a number of health problems in humans, including cancer.
The study’s lead author, Aaron S. M. Freese, says that the findings highlight the need for more research to be done on the potential risks of dicamba exposure. He notes that the findings also have implications for the way that dicamba is regulated.
At present, dicamba is only approved for use in agricultural settings. However, the new study suggests that the chemical may pose a risk to human health even when used as directed. This is something that regulators will need to take into consideration when making decisions about the use of this herbicide in the future.