Today, given the ongoing demands for disease control, agricultural production, and aesthetic appeal, pesticides have become an essential tool in our modern society. The use of pesticides, in all of its forms, has impacted our daily lives, altering the food we eat and the environments we live in. However, this ubiquity comes with a cost that goes beyond straightforward chemical applications and significantly affects the delicate balance between environmental and human health. The book “Pesticides, Toxicity and its Effects on Human Health and Environment” explores the complex network of consequences that result from the use of pesticides. The book examines the intricate relationships that exist between pesticides and the ecosystem through the lens of science, ethics, and global awareness. It also delves into the sources of water, the quality of the air, and even the food that ends up on our plates. The book follows the paths that pesticides travel to infiltrate ecosystems, where they impact non-targeted species and ultimately human populations.

As responsible stewards of the planet, it is our duty to understand the intricate relationships that exist between pesticides and the ecosystem. The aim of this book is to provide readers with a comprehensive understanding of the different types of pesticides, their chemical composition, and their modes of action. The book also examines the detrimental effects of pesticide use on biodiversity, water quality, and soil health, among other aspects of the ecosystem. In parallel, the book investigates the human cost, including the risks associated with pesticide residues in food, the health consequences of long-term exposure, and the vulnerabilities of certain populations.

We kindly request that you, the reader, join us as we explore the effects of pesticide toxicity on the environment and public health. Together, we will gain a better understanding, reflect on the impact of pesticides, and advocate for a future where the benefits of pesticide use are weighed against our deep respect for the intricate ecosystems that sustain us and the health of future generations.

Author(s) Details:

Theeranat Suwanaruang,
Faculty of Science and Health Technology, Kalasin University, Thailand.

To Read the Complete Chapter See Here

By Editor

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