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The causative agent had led to acute renal failure (manifested as visceral gout from accumulation of uric acid), leading to death of the breeding population. At least some of these die-offs were eventually linked to poisoning with diclofenac [45]. , diclofenac was used in veterinary medicine in other countries. In India, diclofenac was used for cattle, whose carcasses are a major food source for Gyps. Diclofenac seemed to be selectively toxic to Gyps spp. versus other carrion-eating raptors. As of 2005, India committed to phasing out the veterinary use of diclofenac.

PCPs are becoming established as a source of previously unrecognized air pollution. Although the active ingredients in PPCPs (with the exception of certain anaesthetic gases and synthetic musk fragrances) are probably without impact on air, the more prevalent ‘‘inert’’ ingredients can contribute to general indoor air pollution and serve as precursors to smog. California regulators, for example, are becoming more cognizant of the individually minuscule but significant combined effects of the chemicals released by consumerism [86].

An approach for prioritizing the veterinary medications deserving concerted attention with respect to assessing human exposure has been presented by Capelton et al. [98]. Potential sources for human exposure include not just drinking water and the well-known but less publicized routes such as domestic livestock and fish treated with veterinary drugs, but also the lessknown route of edible plants. , as soil amendment or fertilizer), plants have the potential to remove the drug residues that partition to the soil pore water.

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