Could your cleaning agents be increasing your risk of developing Parkinson's disease?

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  • Yes, previous studies have established a link between exposure to TCE and the loss of dopaminergic neurons 34.21% 13 votes
    Test ShubhammnagamanmlhudockRebecca J. KeeferSym RankinflorinejoesphKedibone Mathekgabatra.lucky01+ 5 more
  • Maybe, extended exposure to TCE has been linked to toxicity, higher chances of developing cancer, and neurological disorders 44.74% 17 votes
    Shubham  PandhareKathy ChioccakambhureBarb Rogersnull nullnull nullJose Kurianzderegirma+ 9 more
  • No, Parkinson's disease is primarily caused by genetic and pathophysiological changes in the brain that occur during aging, and it is not solely attributed to environmental exposure 21.05% 8 votes
    amol parai 9876Syed Ashar AshrafWaheedAnjum KhanDipankar Patrodr sumayyia nasirnull nullhopewell.bunAmjad Ali
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      Seema Waghmareswaghmare
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      Recent research has found that the chemical trichloroethylene (TCE) can lead to Parkinson’s disease. TCE is a colorless liquid found in products and industries such as dry cleaning, metal degreasing, and cleaning wipes. Exposure to TCE can occur through product use or working in a factory where it is present, as well as through contaminated water, air, and soil. Symptoms of high TCE exposure include dizziness, headaches, confusion, nausea, and numbness; it can also harm the liver, kidney, reproductive, immune, and nervous systems. TCE has been linked to a 500% increased risk of Parkinson’s disease due to its ability to cause mitochondrial dysfunction and the selective loss of dopaminergic neurons, which are sensitive to mitochondrial neurotoxicants. This research provides valuable information on how TCE exposure may affect the risk of Parkinson’s disease in certain populations.

      Study Suggests Link Between Common Cleaning Chemical and Parkinson’s Disease

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