University of California at Riverside researchers say exposure to thirdhand smoke left on surfaces such as clothing and hair and elsewhere in homes, cars and hotel rooms can affect the liver and brain. And the effect worsens over time. The researchers used a mouse model to study the risk.
University of California at Riverside researchers say exposure to thirdhand smoke left on surfaces such as clothing and hair and elsewhere in homes, cars and hotel rooms can affect the liver and brain. And the effect worsens over time. The researchers used a mouse model to study the risk. BARBARA ANDERSON banderson@fresnobee.com
University of California at Riverside researchers say exposure to thirdhand smoke left on surfaces such as clothing and hair and elsewhere in homes, cars and hotel rooms can affect the liver and brain. And the effect worsens over time. The researchers used a mouse model to study the risk. BARBARA ANDERSON banderson@fresnobee.com

Should you sit on a cigarette smoker’s couch or let your toddler crawl on it?

September 14, 2017 7:24 PM