A review of evidence regarding whether ambient air pollution exposure is a risk factor for cancer in 2007 found solid data to conclude that long-term exposure to (fine particulates) increases the overall risk of non-accidental mortality by 6% per a 10 microg/m 3 increase. Exposure to was also associated with an increased risk of mortality from lung cancer (range: 15% to 21% per 10 microg/m 3 increase) and total cardiovascular mortality (range: 12% to 14% per a 10 microg/m 3 increase). The review further noted that living close to busy traffic appears to be associated with elevated risks of these three outcomes --- increase in lung cancer deaths, cardiovascular deaths, and overall non-accidental deaths. The reviewers also found suggestive evidence that exposure to is positively associated with mortality from coronary heart diseases and exposure to SO 2 increases mortality from lung cancer, but the data was insufficient to provide solid conclusions.  Another investigation showed that higher activity level increases deposition fraction of aerosol particles in human lung and recommended avoiding heavy activities like running in outdoor space at polluted areas.