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AI Global Media Ltd.
Ground Floor, Suites B-D,
The Maltsters, 1-2 Wetmore Road,
Burton on Trent,
Staffordshire,
DE14 1LS

[email protected]

VAT number - 100361775

Invoice Number AIGP-0331
Order Number 2450
Invoice Date 19 July 2022
Total Due £0.00
Billing address
Alexis Cooling-Hunt
WMG
Central House, Otley Road
Harrogate
HG3 1UF
Hrs/Qty Service Rate/Price Sub Total
1AI Guest Post
  • Brand: Global Health and Pharma (£125.00) £125.00
  • Select Publication Date: 2022-07-26
  • Total number of words: 500-750 (£0.00)
  • Article title: Air Pollution and how it is impacting our health
  • Article text: The ever-mounting climate crisis has become a major point of
    concern for national and global populations, as aggressive heatwaves sweep
    across Europe and the clear effects of man-made pollution are laid bare. But
    the source of the disruption is not only harmful to the planet’s natural
    systems and processes; it has also been demonstrated to be directly harmful to
    human life.

    The key driver for climate disruption has been air pollution,
    in the form of both toxic particulates and greenhouse gases. Various estimations
    have been made as to the cost to life represented by man-made pollution, but
    the starkest figures suggest that [*nolink https://ourworldindata.org/data-review-air-pollution-deaths#:~:text=(2021)inEnvironmentalResearch,causedbyburningfossilfuels *]8.7 million
    people have died from air pollution caused by the burning of fossil fuels alone[*endlink*].

    The burning of fossil fuels releases carbon particulates into
    the atmosphere as well as CO2 and carbon monoxide. But fossil fuels are only
    one part of a much wider problem, which encompasses industrial processes and
    urban habits. What are the real risks to life that stem from exposure to air
    pollution?

    Autoimmune Disorders

    Air pollutants have recently been linked to increased incidences
    of autoimmune disorders, such as Crohn’s disease, ulcerative colitis and
    rheumatoid arthritis – the [*nolink https://www.theguardian.com/environment/2022/mar/15/air-pollution-exposure-linked-higher-risk-autoimmune-diseases *]latter of
    which was 40% more likely in those exposed to air pollutants long-term[*endlink*].

    Much of the burden here lies on urban environments and the
    suspension of exhaust fumes from congested city roads. However, industrial
    by-products have increased risk significantly for industrial and ex-industrial
    communities, [*link https://www.ergapc.co.uk/ *]necessitating businesses to
    take air pollution control measures more seriously[*endlink*].

    Cancers

    Air pollution and cancer risk are already understood to go
    hand-in-hand, with the links between cancer and smoking well-documented and
    comprehensively proven. While air pollution is less likely than smoking to
    result in cancer, Cancer Research UK nonetheless report that [*nolink https://www.cancerresearchuk.org/about-cancer/causes-of-cancer/air-pollution-radon-gas-and-cancer/how-can-air-pollution-cause-cancer#:~:text=Thereareafewdifferent,damagewhichcancausecancer *]around 1 in
    10 cases of lung cancer is caused by air pollution[*endlink*].

    The explanation given is that the harmful particulates
    suspended in polluted air can damage the DNA present in lung cells, leading to
    mutations and the development of cancerous material.

    Respiratory Disease

    The risk posed by pollutant material to the lungs is much
    more holistic than the potential alteration of DNA in cells, though. Air
    pollution is also known to exacerbate asthma, and contribute to the onset of
    disorders such as COPD.

    Air pollution is an ever-present threat to life, far beyond
    the disruptive effects it is having on the environment around us. While climate
    change should be a key concern for governments and communities, the direct
    effect of pollution should not be discounted.



























    As the world continues to industrialise itself, pollution
    becomes more rampant. Today, polluted air is the norm in major urban centres,
    despite the profound risk posed to the average citizen. Simple measures could
    make a major difference, and a commitment to net-zero could have more of an
    impact than we may truly understand.

_Brand: Global Health and Pharma (£125.00) £125.00
_Select Publication Date: 2022-07-26
_Number of images/videos: 1 (£0.00)
_Media 1: Image or video?: Image (£0.00)
_Media 1: Upload image: ella-ivanescu-JbfhNrpQ_dw-unsplash (1).jpg
_Total number of words: 500-750 (£0.00)
_Do-Follow links: 1
_Article title: Air Pollution and how it is impacting our health
_Article text: The ever-mounting climate crisis has become a major point of concern for national and global populations, as aggressive heatwaves sweep across Europe and the clear effects of man-made pollution are laid bare. But the source of the disruption is not only harmful to the planet’s natural systems and processes; it has also been demonstrated to be directly harmful to human life. The key driver for climate disruption has been air pollution, in the form of both toxic particulates and greenhouse gases. Various estimations have been made as to the cost to life represented by man-made pollution, but the starkest figures suggest that [*nolink https://ourworldindata.org/data-review-air-pollution-deaths#:~:text=(2021)inEnvironmentalResearch,causedbyburningfossilfuels *]8.7 million people have died from air pollution caused by the burning of fossil fuels alone[*endlink*]. The burning of fossil fuels releases carbon particulates into the atmosphere as well as CO2 and carbon monoxide. But fossil fuels are only one part of a much wider problem, which encompasses industrial processes and urban habits. What are the real risks to life that stem from exposure to air pollution? Autoimmune Disorders Air pollutants have recently been linked to increased incidences of autoimmune disorders, such as Crohn’s disease, ulcerative colitis and rheumatoid arthritis – the [*nolink https://www.theguardian.com/environment/2022/mar/15/air-pollution-exposure-linked-higher-risk-autoimmune-diseases *]latter of which was 40% more likely in those exposed to air pollutants long-term[*endlink*]. Much of the burden here lies on urban environments and the suspension of exhaust fumes from congested city roads. However, industrial by-products have increased risk significantly for industrial and ex-industrial communities, [*link https://www.ergapc.co.uk/ *]necessitating businesses to take air pollution control measures more seriously[*endlink*]. Cancers Air pollution and cancer risk are already understood to go hand-in-hand, with the links between cancer and smoking well-documented and comprehensively proven. While air pollution is less likely than smoking to result in cancer, Cancer Research UK nonetheless report that [*nolink https://www.cancerresearchuk.org/about-cancer/causes-of-cancer/air-pollution-radon-gas-and-cancer/how-can-air-pollution-cause-cancer *]around 1 in 10 cases of lung cancer is caused by air pollution[*endlink*]. The explanation given is that the harmful particulates suspended in polluted air can damage the DNA present in lung cells, leading to mutations and the development of cancerous material. Respiratory Disease The risk posed by pollutant material to the lungs is much more holistic than the potential alteration of DNA in cells, though. Air pollution is also known to exacerbate asthma, and contribute to the onset of disorders such as COPD. Air pollution is an ever-present threat to life, far beyond the disruptive effects it is having on the environment around us. While climate change should be a key concern for governments and communities, the direct effect of pollution should not be discounted. As the world continues to industrialise itself, pollution becomes more rampant. Today, polluted air is the norm in major urban centres, despite the profound risk posed to the average citizen. Simple measures could make a major difference, and a commitment to net-zero could have more of an impact than we may truly understand.
product_extras: Array
submitted: 1
£125.00£125.00
Subtotal:£125.00
Discount:-£45.00
VAT:£16.00
Payment method:Pay via Invoice
Total:£96.00