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Your Environment. Your Health.

Environmental Health Sciences Core Centers

Scientific collaboration and cutting-edge technologies can advance environmental health sciences. The NIEHS Environmental Health Sciences (EHS) Core Centers Program facilitates these collaborations by funding institutional infrastructure to support scientific equipment, facilities, and other resources that can be shared among environmental health researchers. By pursuing shared research questions, the EHS Core Centers identify emerging issues that advance understanding about how pollutants and other environmental factors affect human biology and may lead to disease.

Currently, there are more than 20 centers across the country. Each center has its own strategic vision and scientific focus, but all share four common goals: advancing scientific research; promoting community engagement; advancing translational research; and training new researchers.

About Core Centers

About the EHS Core Centers Program

Scientist collaborating on a computer

The EHS Core Centers Program brings together researchers to tackle related environmental health questions.

Community Engagement Cores

People in a meeting

Community Engagement Cores translate and disseminate Center research results into information community members, decision makers, and public health professionals can use to protect and improve public health.

Environmental Health Sciences Core Centers Grantees

Map of Grantee Centers

There are more than 20 EHS Core Centers around the country, many of which have a long history of NIEHS support.

Center Spotlight

Luz Huntington-Moskos, Ph.D. – Partnering With Youth to Support Environmental Health Literacy in the Next Generation

Luz Huntington-Moskos, Ph.D.

Luz Huntington-Moskos, Ph.D., is empowering youth to positively impact their communities with the Community Engagement Core at University of Louisville’s Center for Integrative Environmental Health Sciences.

Natalie Sampson, Ph.D. – Building Capacity in Community Science to Address Environmental Inequalities

Natalie Sampson, smiling outside

Natalie Sampson, Ph.D., works with communities and local government in Southeast Michigan to plan and evaluate program, policy, and land-use interventions to improve health equity.

Wastewater and COVID-19

men collecting sewage samples beside a manhole

As COVID-19 spreads, multiple NIEHS-supported researchers have been tracking and mitigating infections using wastewater-based epidemiology.

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