Bibliografia - AulaSana - Un respiro pulito nelle nostre scuole

Vai ai contenuti

Menu principale:

Bibliografia


Alcuni riferimenti scientifici sulla salubrità delle aule scolastiche

I rispettivi articoli sono soggetti a copyright e disponibili, di norma previa registrazione ed abbonamento, sui rispettivi siti. In caso di ricerche particolarmente attinenti alla nostra mission provvederemo a procurarci le conclusioni della ricerca per renderle disponibili su questo sito.

Linee Guida per la progettazione degli edifici scolastici - Ministero Istruzione, Aprile 2013 clicca


1) Rojas-Bracho L, Suh HH, Koutrakis P. Relationship among personal, indoor, and outdoor fine and coarse particle concentrations for individuals with COPD. J Expo Anal Environ Epidemiol 2000; 10: 294–306.

2) Samet JM, Spengler JD. Indoor environments and health: moving into the 21st century. AJPH
2003; 93: 1489–1493.

3) Viegi G, Annesi-Maesano I. Lung diseases induced by indoor and outdoor pollutants. In: Mapp CE, ed. Occupational Lung Disorders. Eur Respir Mon 1999; 4: 214–241.

4) Brunekreef B. Indoor environment. In: Annesi-Maesano I, Gulsvik A, Viegi G, eds. Respiratory Epidemiology in Europe. Eur Respir Mon 2000; 5: 384–399.

5) Simoni M, Scognamiglio A, Carrozzi L, et al. Indoor exposures and acute respiratory effects in two general population samples from a rural and an urban area in Italy. J Exp Anal Environ Epidemiol 2004; 14: 144s–152s.

6) Neas LM, Dockery DW, Ware JH, et al. Concentration of indoor particulate matter as a determinant of respiratory health in children. Am J Epidemiol 1994; 139: 1088–1099.

7) Viegi G, Simoni M, Scognamiglio A, et al. Indoor air pollution and airway disease. Int J Tuberc Lung Dis 2004; 8: 1401–1415.

8) Moglia D, Smith A, MacIntosh DL, et al. Prevalence and implementation of IAQ programs in U.S. schools. Environ Health Perspect 2006; 114: 141–146.

9) Blondeau P, Iordache V, Poupard O, et al. Relationship between  outdoor and indoor air quality in eight French schools. Indoor Air 2005; 15: 2–12.

10) Synnott H, Hanley O, Fenton D, et al. Radon in Irish schools: the results of a national survey. J Radiol Protect 2006; 26:85–96.

11) Instanes C, Hetland G, Berntsen S, et al. Allergens and endotoxin in settled dust from day-care centres and schools in Oslo, Norway. Indoor Air 2005; 15: 356–362.

12) Smedje G, Norback D. Irritants and allergens at school in relation to furnishings and cleaning. Indoor Air 2001; 11: 127–133.

13) Norba¨ck D, Walinder R, Wieslander G, et al.
Indoor air pollutants in schools: nasal patency and biomarkers in nasal lavage. Allergy 2000; 55: 163–170.

14) Carrer P, Bruinen de Bruin Y, Franchi M, et al. The EFA Project: indoor air quality in European schools. In: Levin H, ed. Proceedings from the International Conference on Indoor Air Quality and Climate, 30 June to 5 July 2002, Monterey, California. Monterey, ISIAQ Publications, 2002; pp. 794–799.

15) Norback D, Ancker K, Johanson G. Field evaluation of CO2 detector tubes for measuring outdoor air supply rate in the indoor environment. Indoor Air 1992; 2: 58–64.

16) Norba¨ck D, Wieslander G. Biomarkers and chemiosensory irritation. Int Arch Occup Environ Health 2002; 75: 298–304.

17) US EPA Office of Air and Radiation. EPA’s Revised Particulate Matter Standards. Fact Sheet. Washington, Office of Air Quality Planning and Standards, 1997.

18) ASHRAE Handbook. HVAC Systems and Equipment. Atlanta, American Society of Heating, Refrigerating, and Air Conditioning Engineers, 1996.

19) ASHRAE. Ventilation for Acceptable Indoor Air Quality, Standard 62-1999. Atlanta, American Society for Heating, Refrigerating and Air conditioning Engineers, 1999.

20) Seppanen OA, Fisk WJ. Summary of human responses to ventilation. Indoor Air 2004; 14: Suppl. 7, 102–118.

21) Daisey JM, Angell WJ, Apte MG. Indoor air quality, ventilation and health symptoms in schools: an analysis of existing information. Indoor Air 2003; 13: 53–64.

22) Smedje G, Norba¨ck D, Edling C. Asthma among secondary school pupils in relation to the school environment. Clin Exp Allergy 1997; 27: 1270–1278.

23) Meklin T, Husman T, Vepsalainen A, et al. Indoor air microbes and respiratory symptoms of children in moisture damaged and reference schools. Indoor Air 2002; 12: 175–183.

24) Almqvist C, Larsson PH, Egmar AC, et al. School as a risk environment for children allergic to cats and a site for transfer of cat allergen to homes. J Allergy Clin Immunol 1999; 103: 1012–1017.

25) Riberon J, O’Kelly P, Maupetit F, et al. Indoor air quality in schools: the impact of ventilation conditions and indoor activities. In: LevinH, ed. Proceedings from the International Conference on Indoor Air Quality and Climate, 30 June to 5 July 2002, Monterey, California, Vol. 2. Monterey, ISIAQ Publications, 2002; pp. 109–114.

26) Sowa J. Air quality and ventilation rates in schools in Poland – requirements, reality, and possible improvements. In: Levin H, ed. Proceedings from the International Conference on Indoor Air Quality and Climate, 30 June to 5 July 2002, Monterey, California, Vol. 2. Monterey, ISIAQ Publications, 2002; pp. 68–73.

27) Scheff PA, Paulius VK, Huang SW, et al. Indoor air quality in a middle school, part I: use of CO2 as a tracer for effective ventilation. Appl Occup Environ Hyg 2000; 15: 824–834.

28) Mi Y-H, Norba¨ck D, Tao J, et al. Current asthma and respiratory symptoms among pupils in Shanghai, China: Influence of building ventilation, nitrogen dioxide, ozone, and formaldehyde in the classrooms. Indoor Air 2006; 16: 454–464.

29) Fox A, Harley W, Feigley C, et al. Increased levels of bacterial markers and CO2 in occupied school rooms. J Environ Monit 2003; 5: 246–252.

30) Branis M, Rezacova P, Domasova M. The effect of outdoor air and indoor human activity on mass concentrations of PM10, PM2.5, and PM1 in a classroom. Environ Res 2005; 99: 143–149.

31) Myhrvold AN, Olsen E, Lauridsen O. Indoor environment in schools – pupils’ health and performance in regard to CO2 concentrations. In: Yoshizawa S et al., eds. Proceedings from the International Conference on Indoor Air Quality and Climate, 21– 28 July 1996, Nagoya, Japan, Vol. 4. Nagoya, ISIAQ Publications, 1996; pp. 369–374.

32) Potting J, van de Sandt P, ter Haar Romeny-Wacher I, et al. Health complaints, CO2 levels and indoor climate in Dutch schools. In: Seifert B, ed. Proceedings from the International Conference of Indoor Air Quality and Climate, 17–21 August 1987, West Berlin, Germany, Vol. 3. Berlin, Institute for Water, Soil and Air Hygiene, 1987; pp. 582–586.

33) Shendell DG, Prill R, Fisk WJ, et al. Associations between classroom CO2 concentrations and student attendance in Washington and Idaho. Indoor Air 2004; 14: 333–341.

34) Walinder R, Norba¨ck D, Wieslander G, et al. Nasal patency and lavage biomarkers in relation to settled dust and cleaning routines in schools. Scand J Work Environ Health 1999; 25: 137–143.

35) Hoek G, Wypij D, Brunekreef B. Self-reporting versus parental reporting of acute respiratory symptoms of children and their  relation to pulmonary function and air pollution. Int J Epidemiol 1999; 28: 293–299.


 
Copyright 2016. All rights reserved.
Torna ai contenuti | Torna al menu