Serum concentrations of brominated flame retardants in the united states general population
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Serum Concentrations of Brominated Flame Retardants in the United States General Population. Andreas Sjödin, Lee-Yang Wong, Richard S. Jones, Emily Edenfield, Yalin Zhang, Carolyn Hodge, Emily Dipietro, Cheryl McClure, Wayman Turner. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention

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Serum concentrations of brominated flame retardants in the united states general population
Serum Concentrations of Brominated Flame Retardants in the United States General Population

Andreas Sjödin, Lee-Yang Wong, Richard S. Jones,

Emily Edenfield, Yalin Zhang, Carolyn Hodge,

Emily Dipietro, Cheryl McClure, Wayman Turner

Centers for Disease Control and Prevention

4770 Buford Highway, F-53, Atlanta, GA

National Center for Environmental Health

Division of Laboratory Sciences, Organic Analytical Toxicology Branch


The nhanes is administered by the centers for disease control and prevention cdc
The NHANES is administered by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC)

  • NHANES = National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey

    • NCHS (National Center for Health Statistics) – Specimen Collection and Public Release of Analytical and Questionnaire Data

    • NCEH (National Center for Environmental Health) – Analytical Measurements

    • The NHANES performs a statistical representative sampling of the U.S. population with respect to age, sex, race/ethnicity and income above or below poverty level

    • The survey is conducted on a two year cycle; the most recently publicly available data are from the survey years 2003/2004


Nhanes 2003 04 brominated flame retardants
NHANES 2003/04 – Brominated Flame Retardants Control and Prevention (CDC

  • A random 1/3rd subset of eligible participants (n=2,305) between the ages of 12 and 85 years was chosen.

  • Of these 2,062 serum samples were available for analysis.

  • The race/ethnic distribution was:

    • 71.5% non-Hispanic White (NHW)

    • 12.0% non-Hispanic Black (NHB)

    • 8.2% Mexican Americans (MA)

  • The Age Distribution was:

    • 12.2% were younger than age 20

    • 17.0% were over the age of 60


  • PentaBDE Control and Prevention (CDC

    BDE-99

    BDE-47

    BDE-183

    OctaBDE

    BDE-153

    octaBDE

    nonaBDE

    BDE-209

    DecaBDE

    nonaBDE

    Three Commercial PBDE products

    PentaBDE(ton/year)

    North America 8.290

    Europe 210

    Asia --

    Total 8.500

    OctaBDE (ton/year)

    North America 1.375

    Europe 450

    Asia 2.000

    Total 3.825

    DecaBDE (ton/year)

    North America 24.300

    Europe 7.500

    Asia 23.000

    Total 54.800


    Human Exposure to BFRs Control and Prevention (CDC

    Nursing

    Diet

    • Indoors

    • Dust

    • Dermal

    • Work Envir.

    • Electronics

    • Manufacturing


    Analytical methods
    Analytical Methods Control and Prevention (CDC

    • All sample preparation was performed in a clean room to minimize sample contamination originating from dust and/or particulate matter.

      • The supply air to this room is passed through ULPA (Ultra-Low Penetration Air) filters, which have a 99.999% efficiency for removal of particles down to 0.12 um diameter.

      • Inside the clean room biological safety cabinets are used as a second barrier against particle contamination during all phases of the sample handling.


    How much dust can cause the blank contamination observed during routine sample preparation?

    Average Serum Blank (pg)

    5

    Average Dust Concentration (ng/g)

    1052

    Average Amount Dust / Blank (g)

    4


    Analytical methods1
    Analytical Methods during routine sample preparation?


    Workflow of procedure
    Workflow of procedure during routine sample preparation?

    Sample pretreatment

    Automated LLE

    Silica / Silica : H2SO4 cleanup

    HR-MS Analysis


    Instrumental analysis
    Instrumental analysis during routine sample preparation?

    • GC/ID-HRMS analysis

      • Thermo DFS (Double Focusing Sector)

      • Conditions for PBDE analysis

        • Splitless Injection

        • DB-5HT column (15m, 0.25mm ID, 0.1um phase thickness

        • Quantification Limit

          • 0.5pg/ul all BFRs

          • 5pg/ul for BDE-209


    Blanks over time for pbde47 one year of data
    Blanks over time for PBDE47 during routine sample preparation?(One Year of data)


    Blanks over time for pbde209 one year of data
    Blanks over time during routine sample preparation?for PBDE209(One Year of data)


    Quality assurance quality control qa qc
    Quality Assurance/ Quality Control (QA/QC) during routine sample preparation?

    • Confirmed for every Measurement

      • 13C-Label Recovery between 25-150%

      • Isotopic Distribution Ratio +/-20% from theoretical value

      • Relative retention time (RRT) deviation ≤ 0.004

    • Confirmed for every Sample

      • HRMS resolution verification R>10,000

    • Confirmed for every Batch

      • Spiking accuracy between 98-102%

      • Calibration curve has a r2>0.995 for each analyte

      • DLS QA/QC Program

    • Confirmed for every Study

      • BDE-99 / BDE-47 ratio does not indicate contamination during sample collection


    Quality assurance quality control qa qc1
    Quality Assurance / Quality Control (QA/QC) during routine sample preparation?

    • The relative standard deviation or CV of the method is in general less than 10%

      • Concentrations expressed as pg/g of serum


    Analytical Methods during routine sample preparation?

    Limit of Detection (LOD) is given as ng/g lipid

    Maximum LOD correspond to a sample size of 1.4 g of serum.


    Statistical methods
    Statistical Methods during routine sample preparation?

    • We used sampling weights to account for unequal probability of selection and non-response.

      • Geometric means are calculated for analytes detected in 60% of the participants and stratified by, age, sex, race/ethnicity, construction year of primary residence and natives vs. foreign born participants.

      • Weighted Person correlation coefficients were calculated

      • The LOD was substituted with the LOD/2^0.5


    Statistical methods1
    Statistical Methods during routine sample preparation?

    • Regression models

      • In multiple regression analyses the variables included were age (continuous), sex, race (MA, NHB, NHW) and an age-squared term. We assessed all possible two-way interaction terms in the model.

      • The Least Square Geometric Mean (LSGM) concentration was calculated from the regression model.

      • To reach the final model, we used backward elimination with a threshold of p<0.05 for retaining the variable in the model. We evaluated for potential confounding by adding each of the excluded variables back into the model one by one and examined changes in the β-coefficient of the significant main effects, if a change of >10% was observed the variable was added back into the model.

      • Odds ratios for having a concentration of BDE-47 and BDE-153 over the 95th percentile were calculated for age (12-19, 20-59 and 60 years and older), sex and race/ethnicity (MA, NHW, NHB)


    Selected percentiles BDE-47 concentration adjusted for sampling weights. The highest concentration observed in the NHANES 2003/04 was 2,350 ng/g lipid.


    Geometric mean concentration of PBDEs and BB-153 in the sampling weights. The highest concentration observed in the NHANES 2003/04 was 2,350 ng/g lipid.

    NHANES 2003/04 survey. Adjusted by regression for

    differences in age, sex, and race ethnicity.

    30

    25

    20

    Geometric mean (ng/g lipid)

    15

    10

    5

    0

    BDE-28

    BDE-47

    BDE-99

    BDE-100

    BDE-153

    BB-153


    Geometric mean concentration of sampling weights. The highest concentration observed in the NHANES 2003/04 was 2,350 ng/g lipid.BDE-47 and BDE-153 stratified by construction year of primary residence


    Geometric mean concentration of bb 153 stratified by participants country of birth
    Geometric mean concentration of sampling weights. The highest concentration observed in the NHANES 2003/04 was 2,350 ng/g lipid.BB-153 stratified by participants country of birth


    Geometric mean concentration of bde 47 and bde 153 stratified by participants country of birth
    Geometric mean concentration of sampling weights. The highest concentration observed in the NHANES 2003/04 was 2,350 ng/g lipid.BDE-47 and BDE-153 stratified by participants country of birth


    Geometric mean concentration ng g lipid and 95 ci stratified by age sex and race ethnicity
    Geometric mean concentration ( sampling weights. The highest concentration observed in the NHANES 2003/04 was 2,350 ng/g lipid.ng/g lipid) and 95% CI stratified by age, sex and race/ethnicity


    LSGM ( sampling weights. The highest concentration observed in the NHANES 2003/04 was 2,350 ng/g lipid.ng/g lipid) by age group for BDE-47 A linear decrease (p=0.01) and a positive quadratic trend (p=0.01) with age


    LSGM ( sampling weights. The highest concentration observed in the NHANES 2003/04 was 2,350 ng/g lipid.ng/g lipid) by ethnic group for BDE-47Highest concentration in MA participants and significantly higher than in NHW (p=0.01). No significant difference between MA and NHB


    LSGM sampling weights. The highest concentration observed in the NHANES 2003/04 was 2,350 ng/g lipid.(ng/g lipid) by age group for BDE-153Linearly decrease and a positive quadratic trend with age (p<0.05)


    LSGM sampling weights. The highest concentration observed in the NHANES 2003/04 was 2,350 ng/g lipid.(ng/g lipid) by sex for BDE-153Males had significantly higher concentration than females (p<0.01).No significant difference between race/ethnic groups


    Characterization of subjects having a serum concentration above the 95th percentile. Variables evaluated are age, sex

    and race/ethnicity.

    BDE-47:Senior adults were two times more likely to be above the 95th percentile than the 20-59 year olds (p=0.02).

    OR 2.0 (95% CI 1.1-3.6)

    BDE-153:Males were twice as likely than females to be above the 95th percentile (p=0.04).

    OR 2.1 (95% CI 1.0-4.3)

    MA were 62% less likely than NHW to be above the 95th percentile (p=0.03)

    OR 0.38 (95% CI 0.15-0.91)


    Concluding remarks on nhanes
    Concluding Remarks on NHANES above the 95

    • The highest sum PBDE concentration observed in NHANES 2003/04 was 3,680 ng/g lipid.

    • Further studies will be needed to assess if current levels of PBDEs in the general population in the US are increasing or have reached a plateau or have started to decline.

    • Special attention needs to be given to children's exposures and workers in certain occupational settings that may lead to an increased risk of exposure.


    Children’s levels of PBDEs from birth above the 95

    through age 13

    Andreas Sjödin1, Arnold Schecter2, Lee-Yang Wong1, Richard S. Jones1,

    Justin Colacino3, Noor Malik2, Emily Edenfield1,

    Yalin Zhang1, Carolyn Hodge1, Emily Dipietro1, Cheryl McClure1,

    Wayman Turner1

    1 Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Atlanta, GA

    2 University of Texas School of Public Health, Dallas, TX

    3 University of Michigan School of Public Health, Ann Arbor, MI


    Hypothesis
    Hypothesis above the 95

    • NHANES for PBDEs and many other environmental contaminants measured in serum, is limited to children above the age of 12

    • Due to limitations in available serum

    • Exposure to PBDEs through the indoor environment is likely a major contributing factor to the overall exposure

    • Young children are more exposed to indoor dust than adults due to hand to mouth exposure. It can thus be hypothesized that children experience a larger exposure to PBDEs than adults.

    • Since young children are not included in the NHANES survey we decided to conduct a smaller complementary study to fill this data gap.


    Study design
    Study above the 95Design

    • Serum samples from Children’s Medical Center in Dallas, Texas were collected from August to November, 2009.

    • Samples were collected for pathological testing

    • It is not known to us if the samples were collected for routine study or if children were receiving treatment. This limitation of the study design could bias our data.

    • Only the sex and date of birth and sample collection date from which the child's age were calculated were available to us.

    • 300 serum samples were collected with approximately 25 samples per year of age.


    Results
    Results above the 95

    • Detection frequency for the main PBDE congeners were good

      • BDE-47 (2,2’,4,4’-tetraBDE) 96%

      • BDE-99 (2,2’,4,4’,5-pentaBDE 95%

      • BDE-153 (2,2’,4,4’,5,5’-hexaBDE 90%

      • Using a median sample size of 1.0 g of serum

      • (Range: 0.12-2.0g; 5th percentile 0.39g)






    Concluding remarks
    Concluding above the 95Remarks

    • The serum concentration of PBDEs in children at age 13 in 2009 is similar to that observed in the NHANES 2003/04 survey

    • The level of PBDEs peaked between 4-8 years of age

      • 4-6 years of age for BDE-47

      • 4-8 years of age for BDE-153

    • Higher levels of PBDEs in children than adults could be explained by indoor dust ingestion. However, future research is needed to prove this hypothesis

      • Special attention needs to be given to children's exposures and studies involving a larger number of samples collected to better characterize the upper bound of PBDE body burden.


    Thank you for your attention

    Thank you for your attention above the 95

    National Center for Environmental Health

    Division of Laboratory Sciences, Organic Analytical Toxicology Branch


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