de-lead

de-lead

 [de-led´]
to induce the removal of lead from tissues and its excretion in the urine by the administration of chelating agents.

de-lead

(dē-led'),
To mobilize and excrete lead deposited in bones and other tissues, as by the administration of a chelating agent.

de-lead

(-led´) to induce the removal of lead from tissues and its excretion in the urine by the administration of chelating agents.

de-lead

(dē-led')
To cause the mobilization and excretion of lead deposited in the bones and other tissues, as by the administration of a chelating agent.

delead, de-lead

to induce the removal of lead from tissues and its excretion in the urine by the administration of chelating agents.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Public health officials have spent the last half-century trying to de-lead our society, especially because children are so vulnerable to lead's effects on the developing brain.
It would require owners to de-lead their apartments, not only where there is flaking, but where there is intact paint.
Families can also pressure landlords to de-lead their properties, since under state law they cannot evict or refuse to rent to anyone because of lead paint.
It typically costs a landlord about $6,000 to $8,000 to de-lead one housing unit.
a goal to de-lead 200 housing units in the city over the next three years at a cost of roughly $1.
If the landlords are in the rental business and can't afford to de-lead, they shouldn't be in the rental business.
Seney was given two months to de-lead the interior rooms of the eight-unit dwelling and add a buzzer to the entryway door before the city would begin imposing a $1,000-a-day fine.