People who eat restaurant food more than home-cooked meals have nearly 35 percent higher levels of hormone-imbalancing chemicals called phthalates, scientists at Georgia Washington University say.
People who eat restaurant food more than home-cooked meals have nearly 35 percent higher levels of hormone-imbalancing chemicals called phthalates, scientists at Georgia Washington University say. The Milken Institute School of Public Health
People who eat restaurant food more than home-cooked meals have nearly 35 percent higher levels of hormone-imbalancing chemicals called phthalates, scientists at Georgia Washington University say. The Milken Institute School of Public Health

You’re getting a bigger helping of toxic chemicals if you dine out often, study says

March 29, 2018 05:35 AM