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 Kevin T. O'Donovan. You can also visit the NIEHS Research Partners webpage to access the Resource Center and other NIEHS shared datasets and applications.
Meredith McCormack, M.D. M.H.S. - Creating Strong Community Partnerships to Address Environmental Health Disparities
Meredith McCormack, M.D. M.H.S., is passionate about reducing health disparities and improving the respiratory health of high-risk populations.
Paul Laurienti, M.D., Ph.D., uses advanced imaging and analysis techniques to study structures within the brain and personal exposure data to explore and understand links between pesticide exposure and brain development.
NIEHS-funded researcher, Maida Galvez, M.D., an associate professor of environmental medicine, public health, and pediatrics at Mount Sinai, strives to increase awareness of the link between environmental exposures and health.
Global Burden of Disease
July 17, 2019
In this podcast we will focus on the Global Burden of Disease Study and how it is helping inform health organizations and decision makers as they prioritize environmental factors that need to be addressed.
June 17, 2019
In this podcast, we will learn about Translational Research at NIEHS and how a new tool, called the Translational Research Framework, can help move research from the lab bench to impacts in the real world.
May 16, 2019
In this podcast, we’ll learn about a complex group of chemicals known as PFAS and how researchers are working to understand how they may impact early development in children.