[Sca-cooks] Bronze Cookware

yaini0625 at yahoo.com yaini0625 at yahoo.com
Mon Aug 30 09:16:13 PDT 2010

I would still be cautious despite there blood work. Metal poisoning is slow and accumulative. I will be interested in finding out what else they say. 
By the way, historically, metal alloy poisoning has been known and documented as far back as the Bronze Age.

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-----Original Message-----
From: wheezul at canby.com
Sender: sca-cooks-bounces+yaini0625=yahoo.com at lists.ansteorra.org
Date: Mon, 30 Aug 2010 08:49:25 
To: Cooks within the SCA<sca-cooks at lists.ansteorra.org>
Reply-To: Cooks within the SCA <sca-cooks at lists.ansteorra.org>
Subject: Re: [Sca-cooks] Bronze Cookware

> If/When I hear more from Hampton Court, I'll pass it on.  At this point
> it sounds as if they use the pots and don't have any problem with lead.
>   A subsequent post by a non-Hampton Court cook posited that period
> bronze cookware could have lead content up to 20 or 30 percent.  That
> would make the current 5 percent fairly low.
> Alys K.
> --
> Elise Fleming
> alysk at ix.netcom.com
> http://home.netcom.com/~alysk/

Wasn't the real concern verdigris poisoning from copper?


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