girls' urine indicates the presence of hormonally active agents and traces of known human contaminants such as phthalates and bisphenol A.
What does HAA stand for?
HAA stands for Hormonally Active Agent
This definition appears rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of HAA
We have 129 other meanings of HAA in our Acronym Attic
- Hispanics Across America (New York, New York)
- Histiocytosis Association of America (Pitman, NJ)
- HIV/AIDS Administration (District of Columbia)
- Hold At Airborne
- Holstein Association of America
- Holy Angels Academy (Buffalo, NY)
- Home Acoustics Alliance (training)
- Home and Away (Australian TV show)
- Home Automation Association
- Horatio Alger Association of Distinguished Americans
- Hospice Association of America (Washington, DC)
- House Amendments Analysis (Texas)
- Houston Apartment Association
- Houston Arts Alliance
- Hrvatska Akreditacijska Agencija (Slovenian: Croatian Accreditation Agency; Croatia)
- Humanitarian Assistance for Afghanistan
- Humans Against Acronyms
- Haloacetic Acids (chemicals)
- Halifax Area Advertising Authority
- Halton Aircraft Apprentice Association (UK)
Samples in periodicals archive:
As a result, studies have shown hormonally active agents in the urine of US girls and traces of such known human contaminants as phthalates and bisphenol A (which was originally developed as a synthetic hormone, but is now used in all polycarbonate plastics and the linings of food and beverage cans, among other uses; it has been recently been banned in Canada for use in baby bottles).
Identification of selected hormonally active agents in animal and mammary carcinogens in commercial and residential air and dust samples.
Environmental Protection Agency (EPA; lead and other metals, polychlorinated biphenyls/dioxins, pesticides, hormonally active agents, and radiation) as well as certain major exposure pathways (indoor air, outdoor air, and water).
org/[Online 18 March 2003] ********** In 1999, the National Research Council's Committee on Hormonally Active Agents in the Environment concluded that "in human populations suspected of being affected by hormonally active agents, prospective and cross-sectional studies using cohorts tracked from conception through adulthood are particularly needed" (National Research Council 1999).
Hormonally Active Agents in Food (Eisenbrand G, Daniel H, Dayan AD, Elias PS, Grunow W, Kemper FH, Loser E, Metzler M, Schlatter J, eds).
There is growing concern that environmental factors including in utero and childhood exposures to hormonally active agents may be modifying factors.