Climate Change and Indirect Human Exposure to Agriculture-Produced Pathogens and Chemicals

Author(s): John Smith

Pathogens and chemicals in the environment, as well as their destinations and modes of transportation, are likely to be affected by climate change. Therefore, pathogen and chemical risks of the future may differ significantly from those of the present. In this survey, we evaluate the ramifications of environmental change for changes in human openings to microbes and synthetic compounds in farming frameworks in the Assembled Realm and examine the resulting consequences for wellbeing influences. We looked at climate change literature and consulted with experts for this review; health effects brought on by exposure to agricultural pathogens and chemicals; the introduction of pathogens and chemicals into agricultural systems; and agricultural systems’ pathways for human exposure to pathogens and chemicals. We established the current body of evidence regarding the health effects of agricultural pathogens and chemicals; figured out how climate change might affect the chemical and pathogen inputs in agricultural systems; furthermore, investigated the impacts of environmental change on ecological vehicle and destiny of various foreign substance types. Combining these data, we evaluated the effects of climate change on human indirect exposure to agricultural pathogens and chemicals. Then, we came up with suggestions for future research and policy changes to deal with any negative risk increases.