Melanie Springtime.

David J . Gladstone, M.D., Ph.D., Melanie Springtime, M.D., Paul Dorian, M.D., Val Panzov, M.D., Kevin E. Thorpe, M.Mathematics., Judith Hall, M.Sc., Haris Vaid, B.Sc., Martin O’Donnell, M.B., Ph.D., Andreas Laupacis, M.D.D., Mukul Sharma, M.D., John A. Blakely, M.D., Ashfaq Shuaib, M.D., Vladimir Hachinski, M.D., D.Sc., Shelagh B. Coutts, M.B., Ch.B., M.D., Demetrios J. Sahlas, M.D., Phil Teal, M.D., Samuel Yip, M.D., J. David Spence, M.D., Brian Buck, M.D., Steve Verreault, M.D., Leanne K. Casaubon, M.D., Andrew Penn, M.D., Daniel Selchen, M.D., Albert Jin, M.D., David Howse, M.D., Manu Mehdiratta, M.D., Karl Boyle, M.B., B.Ch., Richard Aviv, M.B., Ch.B., Moira K. Kapral, M.D., and Muhammad Mamdani, Pharm.D., M.P.H.

‘It’s a very small risk,’ Khatib added. Still, he stated, it’s a risk factor that can be avoided. ‘I think it’s important to get this details out to parents, and permit them make use of their own best judgment,’ Lu said. If indoor pests certainly are a problem, he added, there are ‘nonchemical options’ for controlling, like denying bugs any food resources and using baits or traps. But children can also be exposed to pesticides outside of the real home – – in schools, playgrounds or parks, Lu pointed out. So it makes sense to limit pesticide use in those locations also, too, he said..