List of Cited Documents

(listed in order of citation)


  1. Fisk , W.J., Review of some effects of climate change on indoor environmental quality and health and associated no-regrets mitigation measures. Building and Environment, 2015. 86: p. 70-80. PDF
  2. California EPA, Preparing California for extreme heat, guidance and recommendations. 2013, California Environmental Protection Agency: Sacramento, CA.
  3. Guirguis, K., et al., The impact of recent heat waves on human health in California. Journal of Applied Meteorology and Climatology, 2013. 53(1): p. 3-19.
  4. Fouillet, A., et al., Has the impact of heat waves on mortality changed in France since the European heat wave of summer 2003? A study of the 2006 heat wave. International Journal of Epidemiology, 2008. 37(2): p. 309-317.
  5. McGeehin, M.A. and M. Mirabelli, The potential impacts of climate variability and change on temperature-related morbidity and mortality in the United States. Environ Health Perspect, 2001. 109 Suppl 2: p. 185-9.
  6. Stafoggia, M., et al., Vulnerability to heat-related mortality: a multicity, population-based, case-crossover analysis. Epidemiology, 2006. 17(3): p. 315-23.
  7. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Heat illness and deaths - New York City, 2000-2011. MMWR, 2013. 62(31): p. 617-621.
  8. IPCC, Climate change 2013, the physical science basis, Working Group 1 contribution to the IPCC 5th Assessment Report, Final draft underlying scientific-technical assessment. 2013, Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change: Geneva, Switzerland.
  9. Wu, J., et al., Estimation and uncertainty analysis of impacts of future heat waves on mortality in the Eastern United States. Environ Health Perspect, 2014. 122: p. 10-16.
  10. Melillo, J.M., Richmond T. C. , Yohe G. W. , Eds.,, Climate change impacts in the United States: the third national climate assessment. 2014, U.S. Global Change Research Program: Washington, D. C.
  11. Confalonieri, U., et al., Human health. Climate Change 2007: Impacts, Adaptation and Vulnerability. Contribution of Working Group II to the Fourth Assessment Report of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change, 2007.
  12. Huang, C., et al., Projecting future heat-related mortality under climate change scenarios: a systematic review. Environ Health Perspect, 2011. 119(12): p. 1681-90.
  13. Knowlton, K., et al., Projecting heat-related mortality impacts under a changing climate in the New York City region. Am J Public Health, 2007. 97(11): p. 2028-34.
  14. Kalkstein, L.S. and J.S. Greene, An evaluation of climate/mortality relationships in large U.S. cities and the possible impacts of a climate change. Environ Health Perspect, 1997. 105(1): p. 84-93.
  15. Smith, K.R., et al., Human health: impacts, adaptation, and co-benefits. , in In: Climate change 2014: impacts, adaptation, and vulnerability. Part A: global and sectoral aspects. Contribution of Working Group II to the Fifth Assessment Report of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change. 2014: Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, United Kingdom.
  16. Klepeis, N.E., A.M. Tsang, and J.V. Behar, Analysis of the National Human Activity Pattern Survey (NHAPS) respondents from a standpoint of exposure assessment. 1995, National Exposure Research Laboratory, U.S. Environmental Protection Agency: Las Vegas, NV.
  17. Vandentorren, S., et al., August 2003 heat wave in France: risk factors for death of elderly people living at home. Eur J Public Health, 2006. 16(6): p. 583-91.
  18. Fouillet, A., et al., Excess mortality related to the August 2003 heat wave in France. Int Arch Occup Environ Health, 2006. 80(1): p. 16-24.
  19. Lomas, K. and T. Kane, Summertime temperatures in 282 UK homes: thermal comfort and overheating risk, in Proceedings of 7th Windsor Conference: The changing context of comfort in an unpredictable world. 2012.
  20. Mavrogianni, A., et al., Building characteristics as determinants of propensity to high indoor summer temperatures in London dwellings. Building and Environment, 2012. 55: p. 117-130.
  21. Porritt, S.M., et al., Ranking of interventions to reduce dwelling overheating during heat waves. Energy and Buildings, 2012. 55: p. 16-27.
  22. IPCC, Summary for policymakers. In: Climate Change 2013: The Physical Science Basis. Contribution of Working Group I to the Fifth Assessment Report of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change, T.F. Stocker, et al., Editors. 2013, Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change: Cambridge.
  23. EPA, Climate change indicators in the United States, 2014 third edition. 2014, U.S. Environmental Protection Agency: Washington, DC.
  24. IOM, Damp indoor spaces and health, Institute of Medicine, National Academy of Sciences. 2004, Washington, D.C.: National Academy Press.
  25. Fisk, W.J., Q. Lei-Gomez, and M.J. Mendell, Meta-analyses of the associations of respiratory health effects with dampness and mold in homes. Indoor Air., 2007. 17(4): p. 284-295.
  26. Mendell, M.J., et al., Respiratory and allergic health effects of dampness, mold, and dampness-related agents: a review of the epidemiologic evidence. Environ Health Perspect, 2011. 119(6): p. 748-756.
  27. Fisk, W.J., E. Eliseeva, and M.J. Mendell, Association of residential dampness and mold with respiratory tract infections and bronchitis: a meta-analysis. Environmental Health, 2010. 9:72.
  28. Jaakkola, M.S., et al., Association of indoor dampness and molds with rhinitis risk: a systematic review and meta-analysis. J Allergy Clin Immunol, 2013. 132(5): p. 1099-1110.e18.
  29. Quansah, R., et al., Residential dampness and molds and the risk of developing asthma: a systematic review and meta-analysis. PLoS One, 2012. 7(11): p. e47526.
  30. Davie, G.S., et al., Trends and determinants of excess winter mortality in New Zealand: 1980 to 2000. BMC Public Health, 2007. 7: p. 263.
  31. Healy, J.D., Excess winter mortality in Europe: a cross country analysis identifying key risk factors. J Epidemiol Community Health, 2003. 57(10): p. 784-9.
  32. Chapman, R., et al., Retrofitting houses with insulation: a cost-benefit analysis of a randomised community trial. Journal of Epidemiology and Community Health, 2009. 63(4): p. 271-277.
  33. Howden-Chapman, P., et al., Effect of insulating existing houses on health inequality: cluster randomised study in the community. British Medical Journal, 2007. 334(7591): p. 460.
  34. Nazaroff, W.W., Exploring the consequences of climate change for indoor air quality. Environmental Research Letters, 2013. 8(1): doi: 10.1088/1748-9326/8/1/015022.
  35. Hnatov, M.V., Incidents, deaths, and in-depth investigations associated with non-fire carbon monoxide from engine-driven generators and other engine-driven tools, 1999 - 2012. 2013, U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission: PDF.
  36. Murphy, M., et al., Formaldehyde levels in FEMA-supplied travel trailers, park models, and mobile homes in Louisiana and Mississippi. Indoor Air, 2013. 23(2): p. 134-141.
  37. Offermann, F.J., Ventilation and indoor air quality in new homes, CEC-500-2009-085. 2009, California Energy Commission and California Environmental Protection Agency: Sacramento, CA.
  38. Spracklen, D.V., et al., Impacts of climate change from 2000 to 2050 on wildfire activity and carbonaceous aerosol concentrations in the western United States. Journal of Geophysical Research-Atmospheres, 2009. 114.
  39. USGCRP, The impacts of climate change on human health in the United States: a scientific assessment, A. Crimmins, J. Balbus, J.L. Gamble, C.B. Beard, J.E. Bell, D. Dodgen, R.J. Eisen, N. Fann, M.D. Hawkins, S.C. Herring, L. Jantarasami, D.M. Mills, S. Saha, M.C. Sarofim, J. Trtanj, and L. Ziska Editor. 2016, U.S. Global Change Research Program: Washington, DC.
  40. Delfino, R.J., et al., The relationship of respiratory and cardiovascular hospital admissions to the southern California wildfires of 2003. Occupational and Environmental Medicine, 2009. 66(3): p. 189-197.
  41. Wu, J., A.M. Winer, and R.J. Delfino, Exposure assessment of particulate matter air pollution before, during, and after the 2003 Southern California wildfires. Atmospheric Environment, 2006. 40(18): p. 3333-3348.
  42. Künzli, N., et al., Health effects of the 2003 Southern California wildfires on children. American Journal of Respiratory and Critical Care Medicine, 2006. 174(11): p. 1221.
  43. Na, K. and D.R. Cocker, Fine organic particle, formaldehyde, acetaldehyde concentrations under and after the influence of fire activity in the atmosphere of Riverside, California. Environmental Research, 2008. 108(1): p. 7-14.
  44. Finlay, S.E., et al., Health impacts of wildfires. PLoS Currents, 2012. 4: p. doi:  10.1371/4f959951cce2c.
  45. Liu, J.C., et al., A systematic review of the physical health impacts from non-occupational exposure to wildfire smoke. Environmental research, 2015. 136: p. 120-132.
  46. Jayachandran, S., Air quality and early-life mortality evidence from Indonesia’s wildfires. Journal of Human Resources, 2009. 44(4): p. 916-954.
  47. Frankenberg, E., D. McKee, and D. Thomas, Health consequences of forest fires in Indonesia. Demography, 2005. 42(1): p. 109-129.
  48. Johnston, F.H., et al., Estimated global mortality attributable to smoke from landscape fires. Environmental Health Perspectives, 2012. 120(5).
  49. Bennett, D. and P. Koutrakis, Determining the infiltration of outdoor particles in the indoor environment using a dynamic model. Journal of Aerosol Science, 2006. 37(6): p. 766-785.
  50. Riley, W.J., et al., Indoor particulate matter of outdoor origin: importance of size-dependent removal mechanisms. Environ Sci Technol, 2002. 36(2): p. 200-7.
  51. Fisk, W.J., et al., Performance and costs of particle air filtration technologies. Indoor Air, 2002. 12(4): p. 223-34.
  52. Fisk , W.J., Health benefits of particle filtration. Indoor Air, 2013. 23(5): p. 357-368.
  53. Barn, P., et al., Infiltration of forest fire and residential wood smoke: an evaluation of air cleaner effectiveness. Journal of Exposure Science and Environmental Epidemiology, 2008. 18(5): p. 503-511.
  54. Henderson, D.E., J.B. Milford, and S.L. Miller, Prescribed burns and wildfires in Colorado: impacts of mitigation measures on indoor air particulate matter. Journal of the Air & Waste Management Association, 2005. 55(10): p. 1516-1526.
  55. Fisk, W.J. and W.R. Chan, Health benefits and costs of filtration interventions that reduce indoor exposure to PM2.5 during wildfires. Indoor Air, 2016. doi:10.1111/ina.12285.
  56. IOM, Clearing the air: asthma and indoor air exposures. 2000, Washington, D.C.: Institute of Medicine, National Academy of Sciences, National Academy Press.
  57. IOM, Indoor allergens. 1993, Washington, D.C.: Institute of Medicine, National Academy of Sciences, National Academy Press.
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  63. IOM, Climate change, the indoor environment, and health. 2011, Washington, D.C.: The National Academies Press.
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  67. Levy, J.I., S.M. Chemerynski, and J.A. Sarnat, Ozone exposure and mortality: an empiric bayes metaregression analysis. Epidemiology, 2005. 16(4): p. 458-68.
  68. Bell, M.L., R.D. Peng, and F. Dominici, The exposure-response curve for ozone and risk of mortality and the adequacy of current ozone regulations. Environ Health Perspect, 2006. 114(4): p. 532-6.
  69. Weschler, C.J., Ozone's impact on public health: contributions from indoor exposures to ozone and products of ozone-initiated chemistry. Environ Health Perspect, 2006. 114(10): p. 1489-96.
  70. Lim, S.S., et al., A comparative risk assessment of burden of disease and injury attributable to 67 risk factors and risk factor clusters in 21 regions, 1990-2010: a systematic analysis for the Global Burden of Disease Study 2010. Lancet, 2012. 380(9859): p. 2224-60.
  71. Orru, H., et al., Impact of climate change on ozone-related mortality and morbidity in Europe. Eur Respir J, 2013. 41(2): p. 285-94.
  72. West, J.J., S. Szopa, and D.A. Hauglustaine, Human mortality effects of future concentrations of tropospheric ozone. Comptes Rendus Geoscience, 2007. 339(11): p. 775-783.
  73. Weschler, C.J., Ozone in indoor environments: concentration and chemistry. Indoor Air, 2000. 10(4): p. 269-288.
  74. Mendell, M.J. and A.H. Smith, Consistent pattern of elevated symptoms in air-conditioned office buildings: a reanalysis of epidemiologic studies. Am J Public Health, 1990. 80(10): p. 1193-9.
  75. Seppänen, O. and W.J. Fisk, Association of ventilation system type with SBS symptoms in office workers. Indoor Air, 2002. 12(2): p. 98-112.
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  77. Smith, R.L., B. Xu, and P. Switzer, Reassessing the relationship between ozone and short-term mortality in U.S. urban communities. Inhal Toxicol, 2009. 21 Suppl 2: p. 37-61.
  78. Chen, C., B. Zhao, and C.J. Weschler, Assessing the influence of indoor exposure to "outdoor ozone" on the relationship between ozone and short-term mortality in U.S. communities. Environ Health Perspect, 2012. 120(2): p. 235-40.
  79. Lee, P. and J. Davidson, Evaluation of activated carbon filters for removal of ozone at the ppb level. American Industrial Hygiene Association Journal, 1999. 60(5): p. 589-600.
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  81. Beko, G., G. Clausen, and C.J. Weschler, Sensory pollution from bag filters, carbon filters and combinations. Indoor Air, 2008. 18(1): p. 27-36.
  82. Bekö, G., et al., Sensory pollution from bag-type fiberglass ventilation filters: Conventional filter compared with filters containing various amounts of activated carbon. Building and Environment, 2009. 44(10): p. 2114-2120.
  83. Kunkel, D.A., et al., Passive reduction of human exposure to indoor ozone. Building and Environment, 2010. 45(2): p. 445-452.
  84. Gall, E.T., R.L. Corsi, and J.A. Siegel, Barriers and opportunities for passive removal of indoor ozone. Atmospheric Environment, 2011. 45(19): p. 3338-3341.
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