Luftkvalitet og klimaforandringer

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal articleResearchpeer-review

Air quality, health and climate change are closely connected. Ozone depends on temperature and the greenhouse gas methane from cattle and biomass. Pollen presence depends on temperature and CO2. The effect of climate change on particulate air pollution is complex, but the likely net effect is greater health risks. Reduction of greenhouse-gas emissions by reduced livestock production and use of combustion for energy production, transport and heating will also improve air quality. Energy savings in buildings and use of CO2 neutral fuels should not deteriorate indoor and outdoor air quality.
Udgivelsesdato: 2009-Oct-26
Original languageDanish
JournalUgeskrift for læger
Volume171
Issue number44
Pages (from-to)3168-71
Number of pages3
ISSN0041-5782
Publication statusPublished - 2009

Bibliographical note

Keywords: Air Pollution; Air Pollution, Indoor; Animals; Cattle; Climate; Greenhouse Effect; Health; Humans; Methane; Ozone; Particulate Matter; Pollen; Risk Factors; World Health

ID: 15711801