1. Kulshreshtha P, Khare M. Indoor exploratory analysis of gaseous pollutants and respirable particulate matter at residential homes of Delhi, India. Atmos Pollut Res 2011; 2(3): 337-350.
2. Mishra VK, Retherford RD, Smith KR. Biomass cooking fuels and prevalence of tuberculosis in India. Int J Infect Dis 1999; 3(3):119-129.
3. Smith KR. Fuel combustion, air pollution exposure, and health: the situation in developing countries. Annu Rev Energy Environ 1993; 18: 529-566.
4. Bruce N, Perez-Padilla R, Albalak R. Indoor air pollution in developing countries: a major environmental and public health challenge. Bull World Health Organ 2000; 78(9): 1078-1092.
5. NSSO (National Sample Survey Organization) Household Consumption Expenditure in India, 2007-08. Ministry of Statistics & Programme Implementation. Government of India. 2010.
6. Banerjee R. et al. Rural energy, renewable energy, energy efficiency and demand side management. IIT Bombay. Draft paper submitted to integrated energy policy committee. Planning commission. October 2004.
7. Andreae MO, Merlet MO. Emission of trace gases and aerosols from biomass burning. Global Biogeochem Cycles 2001; 15(4):955–966.
8. Kulshrestha UC, Sekar R, Vairamani M, Jain M, Sarkar AK, Parashar DC, et al. Signatures of biomass burning over Indian ocean during INDOEX IGAC Symposium, Jan. 21–23, Bangkok, Thailand. 2001.
9. Lobert JM, Scharffe DH, Hao WM, Kuhlbusch TA, Seuwen R, Warneck P, et al. Experimental evaluation of biomass burning emissions: nitrogen and carbon containing compounds. (In J.S. Levine (Ed.), Global biomass burning: atmospheric, climatic and biospheric implications. Cambridge, Mass.). 1991. 289–304
10. Bingemer H. et al. Biomass burning as a source of sulfur to the atmosphere. Eos Transactions, American Geophysical Union.72. 86, 1991.
11. Andreae MO, Atlas E, Cachier H, Cofer III WR, Harris GW, Helas G, et al. Trace gas and aerosol emissions from savanna ﬁres. (In J.S. Levine (Ed.), Biomass burning and global change, Remote Sensing, Modeling and Inventory Development, and Biomass Burning in Africa, vol.1, (pp. 278–295). MIT Press, Cambridge, Mass.). 1996.
12. Wang Y, Zhuang GS, Zhang XY, Huang K, Xu C, Tang AH, et al. The Ion chemistry, Seasonal cycle and sources of PM2.5 and TSP aerosol in Shanghai. Atmos Environ 2006; 40(16): 2935–2952.
13. Fullerton DG, Bruce N, Gordon SB. Indoor air pollution from biomass fuel smoke is a major health concern in the developing world. Trans R Soc Trop Med Hyg 2008; 102(9): 843–851.
14. Gall ET, Carter EM, Earnest CM, Stephens B. Indoor air pollution in developing countries: research and implementation needs for improvements in global public health. Am J Public Health. 2013; 103(4): 67–72.
15. Lohani SP. Biomass as a source of household energy and indoor air pollution in Nepal. Iran J Energy Environ 2011; 2(1):74-78.
16. Prasad R, Singh A, Garg R, Hosmane GB. Biomass fuel exposure and respiratory diseases in India. Biosci Trends 2012; 6(5):219-228.
17. Zhang JJ, Smith KR. Household air pollution from coal and biomass fuels in China: measurements, health impacts, and interventions. Environ Health Persp 2007; 115(6):848-855.
18. Patel N, Okocha B, Narayan S, Sheth M. Indoor air pollution from burning biomass & child health. Int J Sci Res 2013; 2(1): 492-506.
19. Behera SN, Sharma M. Investigating the potential role of ammonia in ion chemistry of fine particulate matter formation for an urban environment. Sci Total Environ 2010; 408(17):3569-3575.
20. Sharma V, Joshi BD. Role of sacred plants in religion and health-care system of local people of Almora district of Uttarakhand state (India). Academ Arena 2010; 2(6):19-22.
21. Raiyani CV, Shah SH, Desai NM, Venkaiah K, Patel JS, Parikh DJ, et al. Characterization and problems of indoor pollution due to cooking stove smoke. Atmos Environ 1993; 27(11):1643-1655.
22. Balakrishnan K, Sambandam S, Ramaswamy P, Mehta S, Smith KR. Exposure assessment for respirable particulates associated with household fuel use in rural districts of Andhra Pradesh, India. J Expo Anal Environ Epidem 2004; 14:S14-S25.
23. Colbeck I, Nasir ZA, Ali Z. Indoor levels of particulate pollution in urban & rural environments in Pakistan. In Proceeding of the European Aerosol Conference, Karlsruhe, Germany. 2009 September 6-11.
24. Ansari FA, Khan AH, Patel DK, Siddiqui H, Sharma S, Ashquin M, et al. Indoor exposure to respirable particulate matter and particulate-phase PAHs in rural homes in north India. Environ Monit Assess 2010; 170 (1-4):491-497.
25. Mondal NK, Konar S, Banerjee A, Datta JK. A comparative assessment of status of indoor air pollution of few selected families of rural and urban area of Burdwan town and its adjoining area. Int J Environ Sci 2011; 1(5):736-743.
26. Massey DD, Kulshrestha A, Taneja A. Particulate matter concentrations and their related metal toxicity in rural residential environment of semi-arid region of India. Atmos Environ 2013; 67:278-286.
27. Semmens EO, Noonan CW, Allen RW, Weiler EC, Ward TJ. Indoor particulate matter in rural, wood stove heated homes. Environ Res 2015; 138: 93–100.
28. Reid JS, Koppmann R, Eck TF, Eleuterio DP. A review of biomass burning emissions part II: intensive physical properties of biomass burning particles. Atmos Chem Physics 2005; 5(3):799-825.
29. Deshmukh DK, Deb MK, Mkoma SL. Size Distribution and Seasonal Variation of Size-segregated Particulate Matter in the Ambient Air of Raipur City, India. Air Qual Atmos Health 2013; 6(1):259-276.
30. Rengarajan R, Sudheer AK, Sarin MM. Wintertime PM2.5 and PM Carbonaceous and Inorganic Constituents from Urban Site in Western India. Atmos Res2011; 102(4):420–431.
31. Huboyo HS, Tohno S, Lestari P, Mizohata A, Okumura M. Characteristics of indoor air pollution in rural mountainous and rural coastal communities in Indonesia. Atmos Environ 2014; 82:343-350.
32. Park SS, Soo YS, Bae MS, Schauer JJ. Size distribution of water-soluble components in particulate matter emitted from biomass burning. Atmos Environ2013; 73:62-72.
33. Singh S, Gupta GP, Bablu Kumar, Kulshrestha UC. Comparative study of indoor air pollution using traditional and improved cooking stoves in rural households of Northern India. Energy Sustain Develop 2014; 19:1–6.
34. Sen A, Mandal TK, Sharma SK, Saxena M, Gupta NC, Gautam R, et al. Chemical properties of emission from biomass fuels used in the rural sector of the western region of India. Atmos Environ 2014; 99:411-424.
35. Koppmann R, von Czapiewski K, Reid JS. A review of biomass burning emissions, part I: gaseous emissions of carbon monoxide, methane, volatile organic compounds, and nitrogen containing compounds. Atmos Chem Phys Discuss 2005; 5:10455-10516.
36. Parashar DC, Gadi R, Mandal TK, Mitra AP. Carbonaceous aerosol emissions from India. Atmos Environ 2005; 39(40):7861-7871.
37. Venkataraman C, Negi G, Sardar SB, Rastogi R. Size distribution of polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons in aerosol emissions from biofuel combustion. J Aero Sci 2002; 33(3):503–518.
38. Saud T, Mandal TK, Gadi R, Singh DP, Sharma SK, Saxena M, et al. Emission estimates of particulate matter (PM) and trace gases (SO2, NO and NO2) from biomass fuels used in rural sector of Indo-Gangetic Plain, India. Atmos Environ 2011; 45(32):5913–5923.
39. Saud T, Saxena M, Singh DP, Saraswati, Dahiya M, Sharma SK, et al. Spatial variation of chemical constituents from the burning of commonly used biomass fuels in rural areas of the Indo-Gangetic Plain (IGP), India. Atmos Environ 2013; 71:158-169.
40. Cao GL, Wang FC, Wang YQ. Emission inventory of TSP, PM10 and PM2.5 emission from biomass burning in China. J Process Eng 2004; 700-704.
41. EPD. Guide for compiling atmospheric pollutant emission inventory for biomass burning. Environmental Protection Department. 2014.
42. Gonçalves C, Alves C, Evtyugina M, Mirante F, Pio C, Caseiro A, et al. Characterisation of PM10 emissions from woodstove combustion of common woods grown in Portugal. Atmos Environ 2010; 44(35):4474-4480.
43. Salam A, Hasan M, Begum BA, Begum M, Biswas SK. Chemical characterization of biomass burning deposits from cooking stoves in Bangladesh. Biomass Bioenergy 2013; 52:122-130.
44. Deka P, Hoque RR. Incremental effect of festive biomass burning on wintertime PM10 in Brahmaputra valley of Northeast India. Atmos Res 2014; 143:380-391.
45. Deka P, Hoque RR. Chemical characterization of biomass fuel smoke particles of rural kitchens of South Asia. Atmos Environ 2015; 108:125-132.
46. Lee CT, Chuang MT, Lin NH, Wang JL, Sheu GR, Chang SC, et al. The enhancement of PM2.5 mass and water-soluble ions of biosmoke transported from Southeast Asia over the Mountain Lulin site in Taiwan. Atmos Environ 2011; 45(32):5784–5794.
47. Khare P, Goel A, Patel D, Behari J. Chemical characterization of rainwater at a developing urban habitat of Northern India. Atmos Res 2004; 69(3-4):135–145.