BPA Can Make Getting Pregnant Harder.

We already know that BPA crosses the placenta, meaning you should try to avoid BPA while pregnant. However, babies in...
We already know that BPA crosses the placenta, meaning you should try to avoid BPA while pregnant. However, babies in the womb aren't the only babies at risk - your still to-be conceived children may also be at risk. A new study shows that BPA may decrease your ability to become pregnant. Mice exposed to very small amounts of BPA in the womb and shortly after birth had little problem getting pregnant when they were young. However, these mice were less likely to become pregnant later in life, while mice not exposed to BPA had fewer issues getting pregnant, no matter their age. Additionally, the mice exposed to BPA gave birth to smaller litters than the mice not exposed. You can come into contact with BPA, or, bisphenol A, via plastic products, canned food products, kitchenware and tons of other sources. Even cash register receipts have been shown to contain BPA. Harder conception is just one reason why you need to avoid BPA products whenever you can. Look for:

Tags: bisphenol a bpa in baby bottles bpa in drinks bpa in food bpa in food containers eco toy family safety fda food industry green consumer green cooking harmful chemicals in food


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