Plastic glue is a chemical that is widely used to glue plastic chairs, furniture, and other objects.
But a new study has shown that it can be deadly to babies, and it may also have saved the lives of their parents.
According to the researchers, plastic glue may have caused babies to grow too quickly and become overweight or obese.
They say that exposure to plastic glue in the womb could have been a factor in the death of babies born to women who had been exposed to plastic toys.
The new study, led by Dr. John A. Dutton, an associate professor of obstetrics and gynecology at the University of North Carolina, has found that plastic glue is “very toxic to developing fetuses,” including the babies who are the next to die from its toxic effects.
“It is the most toxic component of glue,” Dutton said.
“If you can expose a developing baby to this chemical, then you’re actually exposing the developing baby.”
The toxic chemicals found in plastic glue are known as phenol and ethylene glycol.
They are commonly found in household cleaners and air fresheners.
But plastic glue also has a wide range of other uses.
It is commonly used in some household products, and its toxicity has been well-known for decades.
“There’s been no question that plastic is a toxin, and that it is a problem,” Dutoet said.
But the toxic chemicals in plastic may be different from the toxic compounds found in cigarette smoke.
According in the study, plastic is “a solvent,” which means that it dissolves into other substances, including water and carbon dioxide.
That means that the chemicals in the environment have a higher concentration of them, which means they are more likely to be absorbed through the skin and into the fetus.
That’s a risk factor for developmental problems.
Plastic glue in babies is known to be harmful to fetuses The new research, published in the journal Nature, also looked at the potential impact of exposure to other chemicals in plastics.
Those include phenol, which is also used in a variety of household cleaners, and ethylbenzene glycol, a chemical found in antifreeze.
“We found that there is a clear dose response between phenol exposure and fetal death,” Dickson said.
In a previous study, Dutton and his colleagues examined data on the toxicity of phenol to fetles in utero.
The researchers found that pregnant women who were exposed to phenol during the first trimester were nearly three times more likely than pregnant women without exposure to the chemical to be overweight or to be obese at about six months of age.
The authors suggest that the exposure to phenolic compounds could have “a significant and potentially harmful effect on the developing fetus.”
“This suggests that prenatal exposure to a toxic compound could lead to developmental problems,” Dutons research team wrote in their paper.
“As this is a very complex process, the toxic effects of phenols and ethane glycol are unknown.”
But the researchers also suggested that exposure during the second trimester could lead “to adverse effects on the fetus” including “maternal-fetal balance, fetal survival, and maternal mental health.”
Researchers have found that exposure of babies to phenols during the third trimester is associated with higher risk for autism.
Dickson’s research also found that the babies born from mothers who had received exposure to plastics had higher levels of certain hormones in their urine.
This suggests that exposure could be contributing to the development of a child with autism spectrum disorder, a developmental disorder characterized by communication, social problems, and repetitive behaviors.
Dutison’s team also looked into the effects of prenatal exposure on the development and behavior of a fetus, and found that it could cause “a long-lasting effect” on the child’s brain.
“What’s really interesting is that in this study, there’s some evidence that prenatal phenol is also associated with the behavioral phenotype of autistic spectrum disorders,” Dyson said.
The study also looked in more detail at a different toxic compound, methylene blue, which Dickson discovered in the early 1990s while working at a chemical plant.
“In the past, we had some research into how these chemicals are formed, and how they interact with different receptors in the brain,” Denton said.
DUTONS STUDY: Plastic glue, plastic chairs could have contributed to the death and disability of babies Born to women whose mothers had been treated with plastics, the researchers looked at data on fetuses born from women who, after giving birth, had suffered from developmental delays, behavioral problems, depression, and autism.
The children were born between 1993 and 1997.
They looked at about 3,000 fetuses from the same woman, who was pregnant with a boy and gave birth to another boy at about age 10.
Denton and his team looked at a range of data, including the fetuses’ birth weight, growth and development, and their cognitive development