What is NIEHS?
The mission of the National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences is to discover how the environment affects people in order to promote healthier lives.
Friday, January 30, 2015 • 11:00 a.m. – noon
NIEHS Building 101, Rodbell AB
Environmental Endocrine Disruption of the Brain: Past, Present, and Future
NIEHS Keystone Building 101, Room 1003AB
Tracey Woodruff, Ph.D., and Roy Gerona, Ph.D.
University of California, San Francisco
Science Into Action: New Approaches to Identifying
Multiple Chemical Exposures During Pregnancy
and What It Means for Prevention
Tuesday, February 10, 11:00 a.m. – noon
NIEHS Building 101, Rodbell Auditorium
Genetics and Epigenetics of Hormone Dependent Cancer
NTP research plan, study updates, and initial findings
A congressionally mandated, science-based, public health report that identifies substances in our environment that pose a cancer hazard to people in the United States
New content added for the kidney, and several systems, including endocrine, male reproductive, and special senses.
The Environmental Factor is NIEHS' premier newsletter highlighting science-related activities involving the institute.
The study, published in Nature, found that DNA polymerase can insert into the DNA strand molecules that have been damaged by environmental exposures.
NIEHS researchers are recruiting active duty military personnel to study risk factors for myositis — regardless of whether they have the disease.
In her Dec. 16 distinguished lecture, clinician and immunologist Kari Nadeau, Ph.D., discussed the effects of air pollution on human immune function.
Aubrey Miller, M.D., shared details of the new project, dubbed DR2, at the 2014 Worker Safety and Health Technical Conference this fall in Washington, D.C.
According to Teresa Woodruff, Ph.D., in vitro predictive toxicology is poised to take the next big step in modeling, from single-dimension to multi-dimension integrated tissue cultures.
Now entering its third year, the NIEHS Citizen Schools outreach program completed its latest module Dec. 11 at Lowes Grove Middle School in Durham, North Carolina.
Triclosan promotes liver tumors in mice and should be studied further in humans, say NIEHS-funded researchers at two Superfund Research Programs.