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The tap water of more than 30 U.S. cities contains hexavalent chromium, a probable carcinogen made famous by the film "Erin Brockovich," an environmental group reports Monday.

The chemical was found in 31 of 35 cities tested, according to the study by the Washington-based Environmental Working Group. Its levels were highest in Norman, Okla.; Honolulu, Hawaii; Riverside, Calif; Madison, Wisc., and San Jose, Calif.

The average of hexavalent chromium, or chromium-6, found in the tap water of 35 U.S. cities tested is considerably higher than the chemical's limit proposed last year by the state of California.


The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency is considering whether to set a limit for hexavalent chromium in tap water after the National Institutes of Health deemed it a "probable carcinogen" in 2008. The chemical has been linked in animals to leukemia and other cancers as well as liver and kidney damage.

Currently, EPA restricts the amount of "total chromium" in drinking water, which contains both hexavalent and trivalent forms, to 100 parts per billion. Some argue this standard doesn't differentiate between its bad and good forms.


"It's like lumping arsenic with Vitamin D," says study author Rebecca Sutton, noting trivalent chromium is sometimes used as a nutritional supplement. The hexavalent version, also known as chromium-6, is commonly discharged from steel and pulp mills as well as metal-plating and leather-tanning facilities.

"It's like lumping arsenic with Vitamin D," says study author Rebecca Sutton, noting trivalent chromium is sometimes used as a nutritional supplement. The hexavalent version, also known as chromium-6, is commonly discharged from steel and pulp mills as well as metal-plating and leather-tanning facilities.

Last year, California took the first step nationwide to limit the chemical in drinking water by proposing a "public health goal" of 0.06 parts per billion. Of the 35 cities tested, EWG found 25 had levels exceeding California's proposed goal.
The Environmental Working Group commissioned laboratory testing for hexavalent chromium, considered a probably carcinogen, in 35 cities in which utility water tests had found some kind of chromium in tap water last year.


"It's a potential health threat in certain areas," says Max Costa, who chairs the department of environmental medicine at New York University's School of Medicine. He testified as an expert witness for the plaintiffs in a case brought by Erin Brockovich, who accused Pacific Gas & Electric of leaking hexavalent chromium into the groundwater of Hinkley, Calif., for decades and sickening its residents. The case, settled in 1996, was the subject of a 2000 movie starring Julia Roberts.

Costa says the levels in the Brockovich case, 10 parts per million, were far higher than the amounts cited in the EWG study.

"Everything depends on dose," he says, adding: "You don't want to add to your carcinogenic load....I always filter my water."

EWG commissioned laboratory testing of tap water from 35 big and small cities where total chromium had been found in its 2009 analysis of water utility tests from 48,000 communities in 42 states.

"It has been well-known for years that low levels of hexavalent chromium exist naturally in groundwater in certain geological formations," Ann Mason  of the American Chemistry Council (ACC) said in a statement.

Her group, representing the chemical industry, cites a recent survey by the California Cancer Registry that did not find a disproportionately high number of cancers in Hinkley, Calif., from 1996 to 2008. Epidemiologist John Morgan concluded that the 196 cancers identified among residents of the census tract including Hinkley is lower than the 224 cancers that would have been expected given its demographic characteristics.

Mason said the ACC supports uniform, national standard for hexavalent chromium, based on "sound science."

But Sutton says "the industry is fighting this tooth and nail." She cites other research on the chemical's health hazards, including a study by the U.S. National Toxicology Program that found hexavalent chromium in drinking water caused intestinal cancer in male rats and female mice.

She says removing the chemical from tap water can be expensive, but reverse osmosis — a water treatment method used by more modern utilities — is effective.

http://content.usatoday.com/communi...any-us-cities-has-probable-carcinogen-study/1
 

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"The average of hexavalent chromium, or chromium-6, found in the tap water of 35 U.S. cities tested is considerably higher than the chemical's limit proposed last year by the state of California."

'Nuff said. If Kali doesn't even limit it up to this point, it's a non-issue. If Kali has a proposal to limit something that the rest of the country doesn't, it probably is not a serious threat. Does it need research? Do we need to look for evidence the stuff is actually harmful to humans in the levels found in water? Sure. But making expensive regulations for problems we aren't even sure exist is part of how we got in the mess we are in now.
 

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Another Waste Of Tax payer dollars

The bottled water industry Paid a few politicians off to enact this study,

Ever noticed how Arrowhead water in a plastic gallon jug,

Tastes like plastic lol

I mean pure is that to Release these gases into the Bottled water

It's caused by leaving them in the Sunshine,

Also when are they going to put a screw on lid on there bottles,

Is this some kind of High-tech Item ?

I mean I wrote them a letter and they told me they were working on it lol Right

The more water spilled the more water sold is more like it:nuts:

I personally have witnessed many people live into their 80's drinking good'ol tap water:nuts:
 

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Somebody told me that the (germans) and other countrys

own lots of water plants here in the U.S.A.

(IS THIS TRUE)
 

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The word carcinogen was created for 1 thing, to get your money.

They don't have a fricking clue what causes cancer outside of radiation.. carcinogen is a joke that is applied to anything and everything someone could possibly make money off of..

:rolleyes:
 

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The word carcinogen was created for 1 thing, to get your money.

They don't have a fricking clue what causes cancer outside of radiation.. carcinogen is a joke that is applied to anything and everything someone could possibly make money off of..

:rolleyes:
Don't tell me your still cooking your Steaks over those nasty Carcinogen Briquettes or worse over a Carcinogen spewing open wood flame? Hopefully you are not consuming grains, nuts and peanut butter known to contain the Carcinogen Aflatoxin B1?

:cheers:
 

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I also seen something krazy on t.v like


they are dragging all our good water to China and we get the bad (clean) tolet water.

dragging big bags (of water) behind ships across the ocean to China and they are storing it on us. Also sending large amounts of bottle water to them.

(good water) differnt water from what we are drinking.


something about some of our lakes dring up because they are getting our water.

Something about we are in debt to them and own them large amonts of water.

Now which President signed on for this

(whose watch was this started under?)

Was any of that true?
 

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Must not be statistically significant or they would have listed the cities.

:rolleyes:
 

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the state of Minnesota....something about (a pump or 2 in a lake) that is now dry...or going to be






somebody else had 2 of seen this also
 

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Don't tell me your still cooking your Steaks over those nasty Carcinogen Briquettes or worse over a Carcinogen spewing open wood flame? Hopefully you are not consuming grains, nuts and peanut butter known to contain the Carcinogen Aflatoxin B1?

:cheers:
:laughing: Hell yeah, I use diesel to start my fire... :thumbsup:

Known or probable carcinogens...

* 4-Aminobiphenyl
* Arsenic and arsenic compounds (Note: This evaluation applies to the group of compounds as a whole and not necessarily to all individual compounds within the group)
* Asbestos
* Azathioprine
* Benzene
* Benzidine
* Benzo[a]pyrene
* Beryllium and beryllium compounds
* N,N-Bis(2-chloroethyl)-2-naphthylamine (Chlornaphazine)
* Bis(chloromethyl)ether and chloromethyl methyl ether (technical-grade)
* 1,3-Butadiene
* 1,4-Butanediol dimethanesulfonate (Busulphan; Myleran)
* Cadmium and cadmium compounds
* Chlorambucil
* 1-(2-Chloroethyl)-3-(4-methylcyclohexyl)-1-nitrosourea (Methyl-CCNU; Semustine)
* Chromium[VI]
* Ciclosporin
* Cyclophosphamide
* Diethylstilbestrol
* Dyes metabolized to benzidine
* Epstein-Barr virus)
* Erionite
* Estrogen-progestogen menopausal therapy (combined)
* Estrogen-progestogen oral contraceptives (combined) (Note: There is also convincing evidence in humans that these agents confer a protective effect against cancer in the endometrium and ovary)
* Estrogens, nonsteroidal (Note: This evaluation applies to the group of compounds as a whole and not necessarily to all individual compounds within the group)
* Estrogens, steroidal (Note: This evaluation applies to the group of compounds as a whole and not necessarily to all individual compounds within the group)
* Estrogen therapy, postmenopausal
* Ethanol in alcoholic beverages
* Ethylene oxide
* Etoposide in combination with cisplatin and bleomycin
* Formaldehyde
* Gallium arsenide
* [Gamma Radiation: see X- and Gamma (g)-Radiation]
* Helicobacter pylori (infection with)
* Hepatitis B virus (chronic infection with)
* Hepatitis C virus (chronic infection with)
* Human immunodeficiency virus type 1 (infection with)
* Human papillomavirus types 16, 18, 31, 33, 35, 39, 45, 51, 52, 56, 58, 59 and 66 (Note: The HPV types that have been classified as carcinogenic to humans can differ by an order of magnitude in risk for cervical cancer)
* Human T-cell lymphotropic virus type I
* Melphalan
* 8-Methoxypsoralen (Methoxsalen) plus ultraviolet A radiation
* Methylenebis(chloroaniline) (MOCA)
* MOPP and other combined chemotherapy including alkylating agents
* Mustard gas (Sulfur mustard)
* 2-Naphthylamine
* Neutrons
* Nickel compounds
* N'-Nitrosonornicotine (NNN) and 4-(N-Nitrosomethylamino)-1-(3-pyridyl)-1-butanone (NNK)
Opisthorchis viverrini (infection with)
* [Oral contraceptives, combined estrogen-progestogen: see Estrogen-progestogen oral contraceptives (combined)]
* Oral contraceptives, sequential
* Phosphorus-32, as phosphate
* Plutonium-239 and its decay products (may contain plutonium-240 and other isotopes), as aerosols
* Radioiodines, short-lived isotopes, including iodine-131, from atomic reactor accidents and nuclear weapons detonation (exposure during childhood)
* Radionuclides, a-particle-emitting, internally deposited (Note: Specific radionuclides for which there is sufficient evidence for carcinogenicity to humans are also listed individually as Group 1 agents)
* Radionuclides, b-particle-emitting, internally deposited (Note: Specific radionuclides for which there is sufficient evidence for carcinogenicity to humans are also listed individually as Group 1 agents)
* Radium-224 and its decay products
* Radium-226 and its decay products
* Radium-228 and its decay products
* Radon-222 and its decay products
* Schistosoma haematobium (infection with)
* Silica, crystalline (inhaled in the form of quartz or cristobalite from occupational sources)
* Solar radiation
* Talc containing asbestiform fibres
* Tamoxifen (Note: There is also conclusive evidence that tamoxifen reduces the risk of contralateral breast cancer)
* 2,3,7,8-Tetrachlorodibenzo-para-dioxin
* Thiotepa
* Thorium-232 and its decay products, administered intravenously as a colloidal dispersion of thorium-232 dioxide
* ortho-Toluidine
* Treosulfan
* Vinyl chloride
* X- and Gamma (g)-radiation

Mixtures

* Aflatoxins (naturally occurring mixtures of)
* Alcoholic beverages
* Areca nut
* Betel quid with tobacco
* Betel quid without tobacco
* Coal-tar pitches
* Coal-tars
* Herbal remedies containing plant species of the genus Aristolochia
* Household combustion of coal, indoor emissions from
* Mineral oils, untreated and mildly treated
* Phenacetin, analgesic mixtures containing
* Salted fish (Chinese-style)
* Shale-oils
* Soots
* Tobacco, smokeless
* Wood dust

Exposure circumstances

* Aluminum production
* Arsenic in drinking-water
* Auramine production
* Boot and shoe manufacture and repair
* Chimney sweeping
* Coal gasification
* Coal-tar distillation
* Coke production
* Furniture and cabinet making
* Hematite mining (underground) with exposure to radon
* Involuntary smoking (exposure to secondhand or 'environmental' tobacco smoke)
* Iron and steel founding
* Isopropyl alcohol manufacture (strong-acid process)
* Magenta production
* Painter (occupational exposure as a)
* Paving and roofing with coal-tar pitch
* Rubber industry
* Strong-inorganic-acid mists containing sulfuric acid (occupational exposure to)
* Tobacco smoking and tobacco smoke

National Toxicology Program 11th Report on Carcinogens
"Known to be human carcinogens"

* Aflatoxins
* Alcoholic beverage consumption
* 4-Aminobiphenyl
* Analgesic mixtures containing phenacetin
* Arsenic compounds, inorganic
* Asbestos
* Azathioprine
* Benzene
* Benzidine
* Beryllium and beryllium compounds
* 1,3-Butadiene
* 1,4-Butanediol dimethylsulfonate (busulfan, Myleran®)
* Cadmium and cadmium compounds
* Chlorambucil
* 1-(2-Chloroethyl)-3-(4-methylcyclohexyl)-1-nitrosourea (MeCCNU)
* bis(chloromethyl) ether and technical-grade chloromethyl methyl ether
* Chromium hexavalent compounds
* Coal tar pitches
* Coal tars
* Coke oven emissions
* Cyclophosphamide
* Cyclosporin A (Ciclosporin)
* Diethylstilbestrol (DES)
* Dyes metabolized to benzidine
* Environmental tobacco smoke
* Erionite
* Estrogens, steroidal
* Ethylene oxide
* Hepatitis B virus
* Hepatitis C virus
* Human papilloma viruses: some genital-mucosal types
* Melphalan
* Methoxsalen with ultraviolet A therapy (PUVA)
* Mineral oils (untreated and mildly treated)
* Mustard gas
* 2-Naphthylamine
* Neutrons
* Nickel compounds
* Oral tobacco products
* Radon
* Silica, crystalline (respirable size)
* Solar radiation
* Soots
* Strong inorganic acid mists containing sulfuric acid
* Sunlamps or sunbeds, exposure to
* Tamoxifen
* 2,3,7,8-Tetrachlorodibenzo-p-dioxin (TCDD); "dioxin"
* Thiotepa
* Thorium dioxide
* Tobacco smoking
* Vinyl chloride
* Ultraviolet radiation, broad spectrum UV radiation
* Wood dust
* X-radiation and gamma radiation

Probable carcinogens
International Agency for Research on Cancer
"Probably carcinogenic to humans" (Group 2A)
Agents and groups of agents

* Acrylamide
* Adriamycin
* Androgenic (anabolic) steroids
* Aristolochic acids (naturally occurring mixtures of)
* Azacitidine
* Bischloroethyl nitrosourea (BCNU)
* Captafol
* Chloramphenicol
* a-Chlorinated toluenes (benzal chloride, benzotrichloride, benzyl chloride) and benzoyl chloride (combined exposures)
* 1-(2-Chloroethyl)-3-cyclohexyl-1-nitrosourea (CCNU)
* 4-Chloro-ortho-toluidine
* Chlorozotocin
* Cisplatin
* Clonorchis sinensis (infection with)
* Cyclopenta[cd]pyrene
* Dibenz[a,h]anthracene
* Dibenzo[a,l]pyrene
* Diethyl sulfate
* Dimethylcarbamoyl chloride
* 1,2-Dimethylhydrazine
* Dimethyl sulfate
* Epichlorohydrin
* Ethyl carbamate (urethane)
* Ethylene dibromide
* N-Ethyl-N-nitrosourea
* Etoposide
* Glycidol
* Indium phosphide
* IQ (2-Amino-3-methylimidazo[4,5-f]quinoline)
* Kaposi's sarcoma herpesvirus/human herpesvirus 8
* Lead compounds, inorganic
* 5-Methoxypsoralen
* Methyl methanesulfonate
* N-Methyl-N´-nitro-N-nitrosoguanidine(MNNG)
* N-Methyl-N-nitrosourea
* Nitrate or nitrite (ingested) under conditions that result in endogenous nitrosation
* Nitrogen mustard
* N-Nitrosodiethylamine
* N-Nitrosodimethylamine
* Phenacetin
* Procarbazine hydrochloride
* Styrene-7,8-oxide
* Teniposide
* Tetrachloroethylene
* Trichloroethylene
* 1,2,3-Trichloropropane
* Tris(2,3-dibromopropyl) phosphate
* Ultraviolet radiation A
* Ultraviolet radiation B
* Ultraviolet radiation C
* [Urethane: see Ethyl carbamate]
* Vinyl bromide (Note: For practical purposes, vinyl bromide should be considered to act similarly to the human carcinogen vinyl chloride.)
* Vinyl fluoride (Note: For practical purposes, vinyl fluoride should be considered to act similarly to the human carcinogen vinyl chloride.)

Mixtures

* Creosotes
* Diesel engine exhaust
* High-temperature frying, emissions from
* Hot mate
* Household combustion of biomass fuel (primarily wood), indoor emissions from
* Non-arsenical insecticides (occupational exposures in spraying and application of)
* Polychlorinated biphenyls

Exposure circumstances

* Art glass, glass containers and pressed ware (manufacture of)
* Carbon electrode manufacture
* Cobalt metal with tungsten carbide
* Hairdresser or barber (occupational exposure as a)
* Petroleum refining (occupational exposures in)
* Shiftwork that involves circadian disruption
* Sunlamps and sunbeds (use of)

National Toxicology Program 11th Report on Carcinogens
"Reasonably anticipated to be human carcinogens"

* Acetaldehyde
* 2-Acetylaminofluorene
* Acrylamide
* Acrylonitrile
* Adriamycin® (doxorubicin hydrochloride)
* 2-Aminoanthraquinone
* o-Aminoazotoluene
* 1-Amino-2,4-dibromoanthraquinone
* 1-Amino-2-methylanthraquinone
* 2-Amino-3,4-dimethylimidazo[4,5-f]quinoline (MeIQ)
* 2-Amino-3,8-dimethylimidazo[4,5-f]quinoxaline (MeIQx)
* 2-Amino-3-methylimidazo[4,5-f]quinoline (IQ)
* 2-Amino-1-methyl-6-phenylimidazo[4,5-b]pyridine (PhIP)
* Amitrole
* o-Anisidine hydrochloride
* Azacitidine (5-Azacytidine®, 5-AzaC)
* Benz[a]anthracene
* Benzofluoranthene
* Benzo[j]fluoranthene
* Benzo[k]fluoranthene
* Benzo[a]pyrene
* Benzotrichloride
* Bromodichloromethane
* 2, 2-bis-(bromoethyl)-1,3-propanediol (technical grade)
* Butylated hydroxyanisole (BHA)
* Carbon tetrachloride
* Ceramic fibers (respirable size)
* Chloramphenicol
* Chlorendic acid
* Chlorinated paraffins (C12, 60% chlorine)
* 1-(2-chloroethyl)-3-cyclohexyl-1-nitrosourea
* Bis (chloroethyl) nitrosourea
* Chloroform
* 3-Chloro-2-methylpropene
* 4-Chloro-o-phenylenediamine
* Chloroprene
* p-Chloro-o-toluidine and p-chloro-o-toluidine hydrochloride
* Chlorozotocin
* C.I. basic red 9 monohydrochloride
* Cisplatin
* Cobalt sulfate
* p-Cresidine
* Cupferron
* Dacarbazine
* Danthron (1,8-dihydroxyanthraquinone)
* 2,4-Diaminoanisole sulfate
* 2,4-Diaminotoluene
* Diazoaminobenzene
* Dibenz[a,h]acridine
* Dibenz[a,j]acridine
* Dibenz[a,h]anthracene
* 7H-Dibenzo[c,g]carbazole
* Dibenzo[a,e]pyrene
* Dibenzo[a,h]pyrene
* Dibenzo[a,i]pyrene
* Dibenzo[a,l]pyrene
* 1,2-Dibromo-3-chloropropane
* 1,2-Dibromoethane (ethylene dibromide)
* 2,3-Dibromo-1-propanol
* Tris (2,3-dibromopropyl) phosphate
* 1,4-Dichlorobenzene
* 3,3’-Dichlorobenzidine and 3,3’-dichlorobenzidine dihydrochloride
* Dichlorodiphenyltrichloroethane (DDT)
* 1,2-Dichloroethane (ethylene dichloride)
* Dichloromethane (methylene chloride)
* 1,3-Dichloropropene (technical grade)
* Diepoxybutane
* Diesel exhaust particulates
* Diethyl sulfate
* Diglycidyl resorcinol ether
* 3,3’-Dimethoxybenzidine
* 4-Dimethylaminoazobenzene
* 3,3’-Dimethylbenzidine
* Dimethylcarbamoyl chloride
* 1,1-Dimethylhydrazine
* Dimethyl sulfate
* Dimethylvinyl chloride
* 1,6-Dinitropyrene
* 1,8-Dinitropyrene
* 1,4-Dioxane
* Disperse blue 1
* Dyes metabolized to 3,3’-dimethoxybenzidine
* Dyes metabolized to 3,3’-dimethylbenzidine
* Epichlorohydrin
* Ethylene thiourea
* Di (2-ethylhexyl) phthalate
* Ethyl methanesulfonate
* Formaldehyde (gas)
* Furan
* Glasswool (respirable size)
* Glycidol
* Hexachlorobenzene
* Hexachlorocyclohexane isomoers
* Hexachloroethane
* Hexamethylphosphoramide
* Hydrazine and hydrazine sulfate
* Hydrazobenzene
* Indeno[1,2,3-cd]pyrene
* Iron dextran complex
* Isoprene
* Kepone® (chlordecone)
* Lead and lead compounds
* Lindane and other hexachlorocyclohexane isomers
* 2-Methylaziridine (propylenimine)
* 5-Methylchrysene
* 4,4’-Methylenebis(2-chloroaniline)
* 4-4’-Methylenebis(N,N-dimethyl)benzenamine
* 4,4’-Methylenedianiline and 4,4’-methylenedianiline dihydrochloride
* Methyleugenol
* Methyl methanesulfonate
* N-methyl-N’-nitro-N-nitrosoguanidine
* Metronidazole
* Michler’s ketone [4,4’-(dimethylamino) benzophenone]
* Mirex
* Naphthalene
* Nickel (metallic)
* Nitrilotriacetic acid
* o-Nitroanisole
* Nitrobenzene
* 6-Nitrochrysene
* Nitrofen (2,4-dichlorophenyl-p-nitrophenyl ether)
* Nitrogen mustard hydrochloride
* Nitromethane
* 2-Nitropropane
* 1-Nitropyrene
* 4-Nitropyrene
* N-nitrosodi-n-butylamine
* N-nitrosodiethanolamine
* N-nitrosodiethylamine
* N-nitrosodimethylamine
* N-nitrosodi-n-propylamine
* N-nitroso-N-ethylurea
* 4-(N-nitrosomethylamino)-1-(3-pyridyl)-1-butanone
* N-nitroso-N-methylurea
* N-nitrosomethylvinylamine
* N-nitrosomorpholine
* N-nitrosonornicotine
* N-nitrosopiperidine
* N-nitrosopyrrolidine
* N-nitrososarcosine
* Norethisterone
* Ochratoxin A
* 4,4’-Oxydianiline
* Oxymetholone
* Phenacetin
* Phenazopyridine hydrochloride
* Phenolphthalein
* Phenoxybenzamine hydrochloride
* Phenytoin
* Polybrominated biphenyls (PBBs)
* Polychlorinated biphenyls (PCBs)
* Polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons (PAHs)
* Procarbazine hydrochloride
* Progesterone
* 1,3-Propane sultone
* beta-Propiolactone
* Propylene oxide
* Propylthiouracil
* Reserpine
* Safrole
* Selenium sulfide
* Streptozotocin
* Styrene-7,8-oxide
* Sulfallate
* Tetrachloroethylene (perchloroethylene)
* Tetrafluoroethylene
* Tetranitromethane
* Thioacetamide
* 4,4’-Thiodianaline
* Thiourea
* Toluene diisocyanate
* o-Toluidine and o-toluidine hydrochloride
* Toxaphene
* Trichloroethylene
* 2,4,6-Trichlorophenol
* 1,2,3-Trichloropropane
* Ultraviolet A radiation
* Ultraviolet B radiation
* Ultraviolet C radiation
* Urethane
* Vinyl bromide
* 4-Vinyl-1-cyclohexene diepoxide
* Vinyl fluoride

Smoke em if you got em, because even if you don't smoke you have as good a shot at cancer as your buddy who does..
 

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:laughing: Hell yeah, I use diesel to start my fire... :thumbsup:

Known or probable carcinogens...

...
...

Smoke em if you got em, because even if you don't smoke you have as good a shot at cancer as your buddy who does..
Holy crap, I made it to 59 and still have all my oem parts except my tonsils and adnoids...and a few teeth...

You left out dihydrogen monoxide.

I think the entire group, National Toxicology Program 11th Report on Carcinogens, is in the cheese I just bought.

Gonna go make a bacon cheeseburger with it and fry it at high temp cause I like the sear..:thumbsup:
 

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Holy crap, I made it to 59 and still have all my oem parts except my tonsils and adnoids...and a few teeth...

You left out dihydrogen monoxide.

I think the entire group, National Toxicology Program 11th Report on Carcinogens, is in the cheese I just bought.

Gonna go make a bacon cheeseburger with it and fry it at high temp cause I like the sear..:thumbsup:
Cook it on the grill, use diesel to light up some treated lumber and enjoy. :cheers:

:laughing:
 
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