Human Canaries are what’s left after the signs from wildlife and nature weren’t respected, but we’re not long for this earth either, unless there are some significant changes in people’s daily habits – yes, things everyone can start to do RIGHT NOW!
Let’s start with some hashtags:
#HumanCanaries #EnvironmentalSensitivities #EarthDay #EarthDay2021 #MotherEarth #ChemicalSensitivity #MCS #EHS #IAQ #EnvironmentalHealth #air #water #disabilities #ScentFree #FragranceFree #BeFragranceFree #NonToxic #StopTheKill
Then move on to some science and other research (with apologies for the formatting, I really hate wordpress now):
Continue reading →
Posted in Action, Environmental Health, Environmental Sensitivities, Human Rights, Policy, Public Health
Tagged accessibility barriers, autoimmune, cancer, cleaning products, emissions, essential oils, Fragrance, fragrance-free, hazardous products, IAQ, laundry products, MCS, MCS/ES, personal care products, pharmaceuticals, plastic, Pollution, scent free, science, toxic trespass, VOCs, Water
Get something stinky
as a gift?
Don’t toss it
on the street
or in the trash.
Don’t regift it
to a friend
Don’t donate it
to a charity.
Do send a message
loud and clear!
Now’s the time Continue reading →
Posted in Air Quality, Chemicals, climate change, Environmental Health, Gifts, Pollution, Products
Tagged #ReturnToVendor, allergies, asthma, cancer, chemical sensitivity, fragrance chemicals, hazardous air pollutants, health, IAQ, MCS, petrochemicals, phthalates, plastic, toxic chemicals, VOCs
Thanks Global and 16 x 9 for looking into this.
Current chemical regulations don’t come close to protecting our health, or the health of the people who have to work with them on a daily basis.
Life (and health) really needs to be prioritized over profits. There is no good reason to allow anyone to profit while polluting or causing others to suffer. Why not have industries making things that that contribute to health and well-being?
I agree with The Science and Environmental Health Network: “Regulating hazardous waste is always problematic. The basic premise is flawed: make products that are toxic and regulate the production, sales and disposal of those products. A far better approach is based on the precautionary principle: make products out of safe materials, require producer take-back of products. Search for the best alternatives to toxic chemicals and establish zero waste policies.”