Transport organisations have long warned against the use of road transport for arsenic remediation, as it can have negative environmental effects.
But the latest research from the Centre for Science and Environment suggests that arsenic removal may actually increase the risks of road pollution.
In a new study published in the Journal of Transport and Environmental Research, researchers analysed road transport in Telangana, India, and found that road transport pollution had risen dramatically in the past five years.
The study analysed a wide range of roads in the state, with a focus on road transport networks and road transport processes, as well as road pollution in the surrounding areas.
According to the researchers, a significant portion of road traffic in the region has been converted to buses, buses, and taxis, with over a quarter of the vehicles on the roads.
However, the researchers found that pollution levels have increased in these vehicles, which are much more prone to air pollution.
Air pollution from the cars and buses is often linked to poor road design, such as poorly designed lanes, inadequate parking spaces, and poor visibility, and can also cause respiratory and eye diseases.
As a result, air pollution in urban areas is often significantly higher than that in rural areas, which have a much higher prevalence of pollution, and are therefore the most vulnerable to air pollutants.
This has led to a rise in the prevalence of road air pollution across the country, with the study suggesting that road air pollutants have increased by over 60 percent in the last five years, from an average of 3.5 micrograms per cubic metre to an average over 10 microgram, a rise of more than 2,500 percent.
Air quality in cities has also increased in recent years, with many cities reporting high levels of pollution and other health issues, such at the time of writing, of air quality in the capital cities.
The researchers say that the current increase in air pollution is a significant risk to public health and the environment.
While the study found that air pollution was significantly higher in the busier areas, the pollution levels also increased considerably in areas where the buses were operating.
The higher levels of air pollution are likely to increase the number of pollutants that are discharged to the air from vehicles on these routes.
This is likely to have negative effects on public health, with increased levels of particulate matter being discharged from the vehicles, the study warns.
Airborne pollution can also be a significant contributor to air quality.
In a recent study, researchers found significant changes in air quality at some industrial parks, as people used the parks as an escape from pollution.
The findings of the study suggest that road pollution is not only a major risk to health, but that it can also contribute to road pollution problems, by affecting the quality of the air in the vicinity.