2 edition of Indoor air pollution associated with household fuel use in India found in the catalog.
Indoor air pollution associated with household fuel use in India
with reference to Rangareddy, Nizamabad, and Wrangal districts of India.
|Statement||Kalpana Balakrishnan... [et al.].|
|Contributions||Energy Sector Management Assistance Programme|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xv, 96 p. :|
|Number of Pages||96|
|LC Control Number||2010317700|
Solid fuels for cooking create indoor air pollution leading to health risks in India. Clean fuel alternatives such as LPG promoted by the government envisaged health and environmental benefits. Indoor air quality (IAQ) is the air quality within and around buildings and is known to affect the health, comfort and well-being of building occupants. Poor indoor air quality has been linked to sick building syndrome, reduced productivity and impaired learning in schools.. IAQ can be affected by gases (including carbon monoxide, radon, volatile organic compounds), particulates.
Indoor air pollution Outdoor air pollution Economic loss (as a % of GDP) % % No. of deaths in 13 lakh lakh Source: Diagnostic Assessment of Select Environmental Challenges in India & Global Burden of Diseases Report In rural India, the use of biomass as cooking fuel is the primary cause of indoor air pollution. Further, black carbon aerosols from household solid fuel use in the Tibetan Plateau are thought to significantly contribute to glacial melting (Xu et al ). Cleaner-burning stoves and fuels can potentially reduce household air pollution concentrations and exposure (Ezzati ).
Bayesian modelling of household solid fuel use: We evaluated the risk factors for childhood pneumonia with particular reference to indoor air-pollution associated with solid fuel use for cooking (e.g. coal, wood, dung), using a case-control study in a children's hospital in . In general terms Indoor air pollution means the chemicals or the physical properties that pollute the air quality of a house, building, institution or any closed space of an indoor environment. The amount of Indoor Pollution caused does not differ from place to place.
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Iv Indoor Air Pollution Associated with Household Fuel Use in India Modeling concentrations 33 Linear regression 33 Modeling with categories of concentration 33 Methodology for exposure reconstruction 34 Chapter 3 Results 34 Profile of sampled households 34 Socioeconomic characteristics Indoor Air Pollution Associated with Household Fuel Use in India: An Exposure Assessment and Modeling Exercise in Rural Districts of Andhra Pradesh, India Indoor Air Pollution Associated with Household Fuel Use in India: This book should be of interest to policymakers and scientists across a broad spectrum of disciplines from health.
T1 - Indoor Air Pollution Attributed to Solid Fuel Use for Heating and Cooking and Cancer Risk. AU - Hosgood, H. AU - Lan, Q. PY - /1/1. Y1 - /1/1. N2 - The indoor environment is an important determinant of health as humans typically spend 90% of their time by: 3.
We provide an overview of important available information on exposures and health effects related to household solid fuel use in India, with a view to inform health research priorities for household air pollution and facilitate being able to address air pollution within an Cited by: Indoor air pollution associated with household fuel use in India: an exposure assessment and modeling exercise in rural districts of Andhra Pradesh (English) Abstract.
Indoor air pollutants associated with combustion of solid fuels in households of developing countries are now recognized as a major source of health risks to the exposed Cited by: Access to modern energy sources has been described as a "necessary, although not sufficient, requirement for economic and social development" (IEA ).
It is, therefore, of great concern that almost half the world's population still relies for its everyday household energy needs on inefficient and highly polluting solid fuels, mostly biomass (wood, animal dung, and crop wastes) and coal.
Add tags for "Indoor Air Pollution Associated with Household Fuel Use in India: an Exposure Assessment and Modeling Exercise in Rural Districts of Andhra Pradesh, India".
Be the first. Confirm this request. WHO recognizes that air pollution (including household and ambient sources) is a critical risk factor for noncommunicable diseases, causing an estimated 24% of all adult deaths from heart disease, 25% from stroke, 43% from chronic obstructive pulmonary disease and 29% from lung cancer.
Air pollution from household fuel combustion is the chief environmental health risk. • The ostensibly “open” accessibility of solid fuels makes them the principal fuel source for household purposes in India. • 80% women are exposed to its health perils and % of.
Balakrishnan et al., Indoor air pollution associated with household fuel use in India: an exposure assessment and modeling exercise in rural districts of Andhra Pradesh (World Bank, Energy. Indoor air pollution is one of the world’s largest environmental problems – particularly for the poorest in the world who often do not have access to clean fuels for cooking.
The Global Burden of Disease is a major global study on the causes and risk factors for death and disease published in the medical journal The Lancet. 1 These estimates of the annual number of deaths attributed to a.
in the city area due to smoky indoor air caused by the use of smoky cooking fuels such as wood, coal, and dung cake . This paper covers the indoor air pollution and its impact on the health particularly with reference to respiratory diseases of the people in a medium size but fast growing city of India i.e.
Aligarh. Indoor Air Pollution in India. The sources of indoor air pollution are mainly due to combustion, building materials, asbestos, pesticides, volatile organic matter, tobacco smoke to name a few.
In India, combustion products of biomass fuels contribute most of the indoor air pollution. India: Household Energy, Indoor Air Pollution, and Health November South Asia Environment and Social Development Unit South Asia Region World Bank. Risk of low birth weight and stillbirth associated with indoor air pollution from solid fuel use in developing countries.
Epidemiol Rev Crossref, Medline, Google Scholar; Rehfuess E, Mehta S, Prüss-Üstün A. Assessing household solid fuel use: multiple implications for the Millennium Development Goals.
NCEH provides leadership to promote health and quality of life by preventing or controlling those diseases, birth defects, or disabilities resulting from interaction between people and the environment. Site has information/education resources on a broad range of topics, including asthma, birth defects, radiation, sanitation, lead in blood, and more.
Indoor Air Pollution has gone unchecked for so long that it is the sole reason for 2 million premature deaths in India on an annual basis.
Every Indian citizen should face this hazardous reality by arming themselves with facts and taking steps to reduce the health risk in their homes and workplaces. Indoor Air Pollution Associated with Household Fuel Use in India. The International Bank for Reconstruction and Development/THE WORLD BANK.
 Mathur, J. Indoor Air Pollution in India – A Major Environmental and Public Concern. Indian Council of Medical Research, 31(5), ENERGY SCIENCE AND TECHNOLOGY.
Household air pollution (HAP) - predominantly from cooking fuel is a major public health hazard and one of the leading causes of respiratory illness and deaths among children under-five years in India.
This study investigates the association between HAP from cooking fuel and under-five mortality using India’s National Family and Health Survey (NFHS) datasets over the period – Indoor air pollution is the degradation of indoor air quality by harmful chemicals and other materials; it can access to water are associated with solid fuel use, and should be considered while measuring impact of solid The effects of indoor air pollution in India on health are depicted in Table 1.
Indoor air pollution in developing nations is a significant form of indoor air pollution (IAP) that is little known to those in the developed world.
Three billion people in developing countries across the globe rely on biomass, in the form of wood, charcoal, dung, and crop residue, as their domestic cooking much of the cooking is carried out indoors in environments that lack proper.
Around the world, more than 3 billion people—nearly half the world's population—cook their food using solid fuels like firewood and charcoal on open fires or traditional stoves. This produces a lot of smoke, creating indoor air pollution, which, according to the World Health Organization (WHO), kills millions of people annually.
This type of pollution is of particular concern in India.Indoor air pollution, due to household solid fuel use, is responsible for a significant burden of disease in developing countries. Fuel choice is often associated with household income.