A bird nervous network (BN) review published in the journal PLoS ONE found that “toxic” doses of the herbicide glyphosate caused “invasive” effects on the birds nervous system.
The herbicide was discovered to cause widespread and irreversible damage to birds nervous systems.
The researchers found that animals exposed to glyphosate experienced significant and permanent changes in the birds body chemistry, including changes in behavior and neurological function.
The authors believe the effects were not due to the herbicides ability to disrupt the bird’s nervous system in some way, but instead to its ability to mimic its effects on humans.
The study is the first time scientists have directly examined the effects of glyphosate on birds, the researchers said in a press release.
“Our study provides the first direct evidence that glyphosate affects birds’ nervous system and that these effects are permanent,” said the researchers.
Dr. Joanna Schulte, lead author and a researcher at the University of Groningen in the Netherlands, said in the press release that the effects are similar to what was seen in people.
In the study, Schultes team measured the levels of glyphosate in the brains of two birds, a female and a male.
The team also found that the glyphosate in these birds’ bodies is not absorbed into the tissues and that they had significantly higher levels of the chemical in their brain.
“We did not find a measurable increase in the levels in the brain of the male, and we did not observe any changes in brain volume,” Schultez said in an email to The Verge.
“We did find that in the female, there was no detectable change in brain concentration or concentration of metabolites.
This indicates that the chemicals effects on birds are similar in both species.”
Schulte and her team found that glyphosate causes “invisible” changes in both birds’ brains.
They found that birds exposed to levels of between 5 and 10 times the level found in humans, but also to higher concentrations, developed a loss of brain tissue.
Schultes researchers found an increase in levels of metabolites in the nervous system of the female birds as well.
These metabolites can accumulate in the neurons of the nervous tissue of animals and cause problems with memory, learning, and other behaviors.
Another finding was that birds were not able to “hear” or “see” the effects glyphosate was having on their nervous systems, but that their bodies reacted to the effects in the same way humans do.
However, Schulze said, “there is some evidence that animals may experience the same physiological changes that we have seen in humans.”
This is because the chemical is not metabolized into the body’s own chemicals.
There is evidence that exposure to glyphosate in humans can lead to chronic inflammation in the central nervous system (CNS) and increased levels of neurotoxic metabolites in brain cells.
The results of this study, however, were not seen in the wild, meaning the study was unable to compare the results from people to those from animals.
It’s important to note that these findings are not definitive proof that glyphosate is harmful to humans.
The study is still in its early stages, and the authors are still investigating how the chemicals are impacting the birds.
Despite these findings, Schulsch’s team said the results suggest that glyphosate “should not be used on crops for the production of crops or other agricultural activities in the foreseeable future.”
“There are risks associated with this herbicide.
These risks include its neurotoxicity and the effects on people and animals,” Schulzes statement reads.
“Glyphosate does not belong to the category of toxic chemicals.
Glyphosate is an industrial product that can be used to meet human needs.
The risks of this chemical are mitigated by the precautionary principle.
However, the precaution should be used carefully to avoid unnecessary and harmful risks to human health.”