If you are tasked with writing a cause or effect essay on the book “Living Downstream” there are many potential topics from which to choose. Of course, no matter the topic you have selected, it is imperative that you back up any statement or claim you make with facts. In order to help you in that regard, below you will find a handful of facts which might prove useful in the course of your writing.
With these facts in mind, you can find a unique cause or effect on which to focus for your writing (we prepared for you 20 sample topics on “Living Downstream” by S. Steingraber as well).
Remember, there are many more facts out there within the span of the book and this list is by no means comprehensive. However, it should serve as a useful guide when you are starting off your work. Along with this information feel free to read our writing tips on cause effects essays.
Reus, J. “AN ENVIRONMENTAL YARDSTICK FOR PESTICIDES: AN INSTRUMENT TO MEASURE THE ENVIRONMENTAL IMPACT OF PESTICIDES”. Acta Hortic. 347 (1993): 215-224. Web.
Searle, Charles E. Chemical Carcinogens. Washington: American Chemical Society, 1976. Print.
Steingraber, Sandra. Living Downstream. Reading, Mass.: Addison-Wesley Publishing, 1997. Print.
Stich, H. F. Carcinogens And Mutagens In The Environment. Boca Raton, Fla.: CRC Press, 1982. Print.
Viroj Wiwanitkit.,. Melamine And Other Problematic Food Carcinogens. New York: Nova Science Publishers, 2009. Print.
Zahm, Shelia Hoar, and Susan S. Devesa. “Childhood Cancer: Overview Of Incidence Trends And Environmental Carcinogens”. Environmental Health Perspectives 103 (1995): 177. Web.