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Contamination by Household Products
Chemicals Linger In Environment
Nov 14, 2004
WCCO-TV, Minneapolis, Minn. report.
The chemicals go down the drain, but in the environment they remain.
Researchers have found that a complex brew of everyday compounds -- from
products as ubiquitous as shampoo, bug spray and even that morning cup of
coffee -- lingers in Minnesota waters even after they're showered off or dumped down the
Those persistent chemicals include caffeine, synthetic musk used in
personal-care products, a flame retardant, a herbicide, insect repellent and
several medications, according to the most extensive study ever conducted of
the state's waters.
Little is known about the risk of these compounds, especially at the low
levels detected. But 13 of them are known to disrupt the hormones and sexual
development of some fish or other animals, according to the study by three
"Because they are a constant source, everyday aquatic organisms are bathed
in these compounds, and I don't think anybody knows how that affects them,"
said Kathy Lee, a hydrologist for the United States Geological Survey and
chief author of the study.
Scientists from the USGS, the Minnesota Department of Health and the state
Pollution Control Agency found 74 chemicals at 65 sites across the state
from late 2000 to 2002. The samples came from rivers and streams near
municipal water supplies and sewage treatment plants, treated drinking water
and water below landfills and livestock lagoons. The study did not attempt
to identify the chemicals' sources.
The study, which cost $564,000, was presented at a conference here last
Many chemicals were found just downstream of sewage treatment plants at East Grand Forks,
Rochester, Duluth and St. Paul.
At the main Twin Cities metro area plant in St. Paul, about 200 million
gallons of wastewater are treated and released into the Mississippi River
The treatment plants remove metals and several pollutants, but not many of
the hormones, pharmaceuticals and other chemicals flushed from toilets or
rinsed down drains.
"We're not designed to remove these chemicals," said Rebecca Flood,
environmental manager for the plant.
Detecting those compounds at such low levels -- often in the parts per
billion -- is cutting-edge research, Flood said.
Traces of some chemicals also were found in the intakes of municipal
water-treatment plants at Moorhead,
East Grand Forks, St. Cloud, Mankato, St. Paul and Minneapolis. But water
after treatment at those plants showed either no contaminants or barely
detectable levels, said Doug Mandy, manager of the drinking water protection
section for the Health Department.
"From a health standpoint, we're fairly certain that this is not a problem
at the levels that we found," Mandy said. "But our concern is that these
numbers will continue to grow over time because people will continue to use
these items or products and they will continue to enter the environment."
Drugs with sexual side effects eventually could become a problem for
drinking water quality downstream, and antibiotics in the water may result
in strains of bacteria that become resistant to antibiotic treatment, said
Leroy Folmar, a retired research physiologist for the federal Environmental
"When you are prescribed medication of some kind, it is usually way more
than your body requires, so it is excreted and much of the drug or chemical
ends up in the sewage treatment plant," Folmar said.
Another major concern is the effect of natural and synthetic hormones, or
chemicals that mimic hormones, on aquatic creatures.
In the mid-1990s, Folmar found that male fish in the Mississippi just below
the metro sewage treatment plant were becoming "feminized." Male fish had
depressed levels of testosterone and were producing a yolk protein normally
made only by female fish. Female walleye near the plant had five times the
normal levels of estrogen in their blood compared with those taken
A pair of synthetic musks detected frequently in the study are used to mask
scents or add fragrance to shampoos, perfumes and household cleaners. Keri
Hornbuckle, a professor of civil and environmental engineering at the
University of Iowa, said at least a million pounds of these chemicals are
used in the United States each year.
"You'd be hard-put to find someone who doesn't use these chemicals in some
personal care product," Hornbuckle said. "It's amazing that we're releasing
such large quantities of them every day, yet we have almost no information
about their potential costs to the environment."
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