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Abstract: Humans have been associating themselves with animals in order to obtain various health benefits, including animal therapeutic values. Zootherapy is also in use among the indigenous people of many parts of the world. The indigenous people of India's North Eastern region of India's indigenous people are now aware of the medicinal properties of animals, and they have been using many animals in the treatment of various health disorders. Hence, it has become more convenient for the indigenous people to use the readily available resources - aquatic animals - for health problems. In the current review, making clearer records of the traditional uses of aquatic animals of this region in the treatment of health disorders is encouraged. Attempts have also been launched to identify the presence of bioactive components of the aquatic animals of the area's waters.
Source link: https://doi.org/10.2174/2215083809666221024151716
MPs in water generally come from terrestrial input. A number of studies have shown that MPs are a stressor in water environments around the world and pose a threat to aquatic animals, including the growth, oxidative stress responses, body composition, intestinal flora, and reproductive systems. A review of the literature on MP pollution and stressing the aquatic animals associated with MPs was carried out.
Source link: https://doi.org/10.3390/ani12202864
Environmental pollution is a worldwide issue because it affects the entire ecosystem. The bulk of the toxic metal cases in Africa and other developing countries are a result of industrialization with poor effluent disposal and management. Pollution is a common site in South Africa with devastating effects on both animal and human health. In recent years, health issues have dominated most scientific symposiums as a top health concern. Due to pollution, elevated quantities of toxic metals have been detected in most areas of South African soils, plants, animals, and water bodies. This paper explored the evidence presented in literature regarding hazardous metal pollution and its effects on soil, water, plants, animals, marine life, and human health.
Source link: https://doi.org/10.3390/ijerph17072204
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