"Chemicals Affect Us increasing alarm very common hormone-mimicking chemicals grotesque effects widely used herbicide female hormone feminizes male animals male frogs female organs male fish produce eggs contaminated chemicals male alligators tiny penises
growing evidence linking class chemicals problems humans breast cancer infertility low sperm counts genital deformities early menstruation diabetes and obesity congenital defect hypospadias misplacement urethra suspects endocrine disruptors wreak havoc endocrine system
Endocrine disruptors everywhere thermal receipts canned foods, cosmetics plastics food packaging Test blood urine human breast milk cord blood newborn babies
failure tackle Big Chem regulate endocrine disruptors
scolded Food Drug Administration failure ban bisphenol-A common endocrine disruptor
government vigilant threats grocery stores mountains Afghanistan
Researchers warn endocrine disruptors trigger hormonal changes DES synthetic estrogen cause vaginal cancer breast cancer decades later daughters now banned.
Scientists tiniest variations hormone levels influence fetal development female twin masculinized exposed hormones. Studies aggressive sensation-seeking eating disorders
worry endocrine disruptors hormones swamping fetuses analysis Endocrine Reviews
Fundamental changes chemical testing safety determination protect human health analysis declares chief environmental scientist toxicologist
nation’s safety system endocrine disruptors broken
endocrine disruptors data conclude chemicals not safe human populations developmental biologist
Worrying research long-term effects chemicals higher levels common endocrine disruptor, PFOA overweight PFOA unavoidable everything solutions.
Big Chem sensationalist science blocked strict regulation adopted tighter controls endocrine disruptors
Uncertainties scientists endocrine disruptors overwhelmingly protect families
microwave plastic pesticides refuse receipts"
*RECAP: That's 229 words there (29% of the article), including negatively-connoted words like "grotesque," "broken," and "aggressive," and even a bonus allusion to the U.S. military campaign in Afghanistan. Seven mentions of "chemical" (all negative), and a record 12 mentions of "disruptor."
And we wonder why there's so much extant public fear of chemicals?