The maps are part of a new website developed by the Nature Conservancy’s Pennsylvania staff, which describes how citizen-scientists collected heat readings around the city last summer and what they found.
Drexel University received a multi-million dollar grant from the National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences to establish the Drexel Climate Change and Urban Health Research Center
Characterizing indoor air phthalates and volatile organic compounds in NY/NJ nail salons: Webinar recording
Webinar features Dr. Inkyu Han, Associate Professor of Epidemiology and Biostatistics at Temple University. He discusses his community-engaged research on toxic air pollutants in New York and New Jersey nail salons, his research methodology and results.
Three companies are recalling applesauce pouches because they may contain dangerous levels of lead, the FDA says. The recalled products include certain Schnucks Cinnamon Applesauce and variety pouches, WanaBana Apple Cinnamon Fruit Puree pouches and certain lots of Weis brand cinnamon applesauce pouches.
Webinar featuring Rebecca Fry, PhD, Director of the Institute for Environmental Health Solutions and The Carol Remmer Angle Distinguished Professor in Children’s Environmental Health in the Department of Environmental Sciences and Engineering at UNC-Chapel Hill.
As the invited speaker for the 2023 NIEHS Hans L. Falk Memorial Lecture, Center member Marisa Bartolomei highlighted the contributions she and her research group at the University of Pennsylvania have made.
This Competition seeks to identify innovative and inclusive approaches rural, local governments have developed for working with citizens, community groups, and other interested parties in rural communities to identify and address environmental public health concerns facing their people.
Our Center Deputy Director, Marilyn Howarth, MD, was interviewed by the Environmental Health Chat podcast on lead in Philadelphia.
A discussion of best practices to improve indoor air quality at schools, daycare centers, childcare facilities, and at home.
Through a state initiative, Chester County officials are trying to support qualified homeowners with low and moderate incomes with up to $25,000 for repair costs.