1. V. T. Covello and M. W. Merkhofer, Risk Assessment Methods: Approaches for Assessing Health and Environmental Risks, Plenum, New York, 1993.

2. National Research Council, Improving Risk Communication, National Academy Press, Washington, D.C., 1989.

3. United Nations Food and Agricultural Organization, Risk Management and Food Safety, FAO Food and Nutrition Paper 65, FAO/WHO, Rome, Italy, 1997.

4. U.S. Food and Drug Administration, "Food Safety From Farm to Table ... A National Food Safety Initiative Report to the President," Dairy, Food and Environmental Sanitation 17, 555-574 (1997).

5. M. J. DiBartolomeis, "Risk Assessment and Risk Management," in A. M. Fan and L. W. Chang, eds., Toxicology and Risk Assessment, Marcel Dekker, New York, 1996, pp. 775-776.

6. G. M. Gray, Key Issues in Environmental Risk Comparisons: Removing Distortions and Insuring Fairness, Reason Foundation, Los Angeles, Calif., 1996.

7. A. L. Nichols and R. J. Zeckhauser, "The Perils of Prudence: How Conservative Risk Assessments Distort Regulation," Reg. Toxicol. Pharmacol. 8, 61-75 (1988).

8. J. V. Rodricks, Calculated Risks: The Toxicity and Human Health Risks of Chemicals in Our Environment, Cambridge University Press, New York, 1992.

9. C. K. Winter and F. J. Francis, "Assessing, Managing, and Communicating Chemical Food Risks," Food Technol. 51, 85-92 (1997).

Elisabeth L. Garcia Carl K. Winter University of California Davis, California

See also Food safety and risk communication; Toxicology and risk assessment.

How To Reduce Acne Scarring

How To Reduce Acne Scarring

Acne is a name that is famous in its own right, but for all of the wrong reasons. Most teenagers know, and dread, the very word, as it so prevalently wrecks havoc on their faces throughout their adolescent years.

Get My Free Ebook

Post a comment