Partnerships for Environmental Public Health (PEPH)
PEPH is a network of scientists, community members, educators, healthcare providers, public health officials, and policymakers who share the goal of increasing the impact of environmental public health research at the local, regional, and national level. PEPH defines environmental public health as the science of conducting and translating research into action to address environmental exposures and health risks of concern to the public.
Grantees: for information on how to access the PEPH Resource Center, please contact Liam O'Fallon or Lynn Albert. You can also visit the NIEHS Research Partners page ( http://partners.niehs.nih.gov/ ) to access the Resource Center and other NIEHS shared datasets and applications.
PEPH Evaluation Metrics Manual
This manual provides examples of tangible metrics that NIEHS grantees and program staff can use for both planning and evaluation of environmental public health activities.
The educational and outreach materials on this page have been developed by PEPH grantees and their community partners.
Check out the latest issue of the PEPH Newsletter. To receive it in your inbox, e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org.
This section lists and describes the various funding opportunity announcements that are PEPH-related.
PEPH on Twitter
Read the latest publications from SRP researchers
PEPH Podcast: Preventing Prenatal Exposures
This podcast identifies some common contaminants of concern and discusses how doctors and pregnant women can work together to reduce prenatal exposures.
PEPH Grantee Highlight: Mitchel Rosen, Ph.D.
Learn how Mitchel Rosen keeps workers and emergency responders safe.
The Deepwater Horizon oil spill was a disaster for the Gulf Coast, and the Vietnamese community was hit especially hard. Approximately 40,000 Vietnamese work in the region, and a third of those work in the seafood industry. read more...
According to the Occupational Safety and Health Administration, in the United States, “4,405 workers were killed on the job in 2013.” This works out to an average of “85 a week or more than 12 deaths every day.” read more...
March 2, 2015
In this podcast, we hear about studies that are underway to assess the relationships between the environment, the microbiome, and human health. read more...
January 27, 2015
Pregnant women and their developing babies are particularly vulnerable to harmful environmental exposures. Although many physicians talk to expecting mothers about smoking, alcohol, and nutrition, a new read more...