1. Lieberman JM. Appropriate antibiotic use and why it is important: the challenges of bacterial resistance. The Pediatric Infect. Disease J 2003; 22(12): 1143-51.
2. Vieno NM, Tuhkanen T, Kronberg L. Analysis of neutral and basic pharmaceuticals in sewage treatment plants and in recipient rivers using solid phase extraction and liquid chromatography–tandem mass spectrometry detection. J Chromatography A 2006; 1134(1): 101-11.
3. Kulik N, Trapido M, Goi A, et al. Combined chemical treatment of pharmaceutical effluents from medical ointment production. Chemos 2008; 70(8): 1525-31.
4. Michael I, Rizzo L, McArdell C, et al. Urban wastewater treatment plants as hotspots for the release of antibiotics in the environment: a review. Water Res 2013; 47(3): 957-95.
5. Watkinson A, Murby E, Costanzo S. Removal of antibiotics in conventional and advanced wastewater treatment: implications for environmental discharge and wastewater recycling. Water Res 2007; 41(18): 4164-76.
6. Mohammadi AS, Sardar M. The removal of penicillin G from aqueous solutions using chestnut shell modified with H2SO4: Isotherm and kinetic study. Iran J Health and Environ 2013; 5(4): 497-508.
7. Elmolla ES, Chaudhuri M. Combined photo-Fenton–SBR process for antibiotic wastewater treatment. J Hazard Mater 2011; 192(3): 1418-26.
8. Nazari G, Abolghasemi H, Esmaieli M. Batch adsorption of cephalexin antibiotic from aqueous solution by walnut shell-based activated carbon. J Taiwan Inst Chem Eng 2016; 58: 357-65.
9. Rodayan A, Segura PA, Yargeau V. Ozonation of wastewater: removal and transformation products of drugs of abuse. Sci Total Environ 2014; 487: 763-70.
10. Ziylan A, Ince NH. The occurrence and fate of anti-inflammatory and analgesic pharmaceuticals in sewage and fresh water: treatability by conventional and non-conventional processes. J Hazard Mater 2011; 187(1): 24-36.
11. Gabet-Giraud V, Miège C, Choubert J, et al. Occurrence and removal of estrogens and beta blockers by various processes in wastewater treatment plants. Sci Total Environ 2010; 408(19): 4257-69.
12. Iram M, Guo C, Guan Y, et al. Adsorption and magnetic removal of neutral red dye from aqueous solution using Fe3O4 hollow nanospheres. J Hazard Mater 2010; 181(1): 1039-50.
13. Qu S, Huang F, Yu S, et al. Magnetic removal of dyes from aqueous solution using multi-walled carbon nanotubes filled with Fe2O3 particles. J Hazard Mater 2008; 160(2): 643-47.
14. Liu H, Liu W, Zhang J, et al. Removal of cephalexin from aqueous solutions by original and Cu (II)/Fe (III) impregnated activated carbons developed from lotus stalks Kinetics and equilibrium studies. J Hazard Mater 2011; 185(2): 1528-35.
15. Ahmed MJ, Theydan SK. Adsorption of cephalexin onto activated carbons from Albizia lebbeck seed pods by microwave-induced KOH and K2CO3 activations. Chem Eng J 2012; 211: 200-07.
16. Pouretedal H, Sadegh N. Effective removal of amoxicillin, cephalexin, tetracycline and penicillin G from aqueous solutions using activated carbon nanoparticles prepared from vine wood. J Water Pro Eng 2014; 1:64-73.
17. Su J, Lin H-f, Wang Q-P, et al. Adsorption of phenol from aqueous solutions by organomontmorillonite. Desalination 2011; 269(1): 163-69.
18. Langmuir I. The Constitution and Fundamental Properties of Solid and Liquid. Part I. Solids. J Am Chem Soc. 1916; 38(11): 2221-95.
19. Aksu Z, Tunç Ö. Application of biosorption for penicillin G removal: comparison with activated carbon. Pro. Biochem 2005; 40(2): 831-47.
20. Gashtasbi F, Yengejeh RJ, Babaei AA. Photocatalysis assisted by activated-carbon-impregnated magnetite composite for removal of cephalexin from aqueous solution.
Korean J Chem Eng 2018; 35: 1726–34.
21. Gashtasbi F, Yengejeh RJ, Babaei AA. Adsorption of vancomycin antibiotic from aqueous solution using an activated carbon impregnated magnetite composite. Desalin Water Treat 2017; 88: 286-97.