Ethylene glycol is the most common ingredient in automotive antifreeze. But for years, it was used in deadly poisonings. What made this household chemical so dangerous? And why is it no longer a viable poison?
- Intentional Ethylene Glycol Poisoning Increase after Media Coverage of Antifreeze Murders
- Woman pleads guilty to killing husband with antifreeze
- Homicidal Ethylene Glycol Intoxication
- Ethylene glycol poisoning: Quintessential clinical toxicology; analytical conundrum
- Ethylene Glycol Toxicity
- Alcohol Dehydrogenases
- Why Is Antifreeze So Delicious?
- Bitter and sweet components of ethanol taste in humans
- Alcohol Metabolism: An Update
- Biochemistry, Lactate Dehydrogenase
- Signal transduction and information processing in mammalian taste buds
- What Are the Toxicological Effects of Ethylene Glycol Poisoning?
- Antifreeze and Engine Coolant Being Bittered Nationwide
- The impact of bittering agents on pediatric ingestions of antifreeze
- The impact of bittering agents on suicidal ingestions of antifreeze
- Toxicology of E-Cigarette Constituents
- Food additive could serve as a safer, more environmentally friendly antifreeze