The 15th annual celebration of NIEHS scientific research featured a minisymposium early life origins of health and disease.
This year’s award winners, including mentor and fellow of the year, represent the full range of research at the institute.
Using science to inform policy decisions took center stage at the 10th Annual Research Triangle Environmental Health Collaborative.
NIEHS bioethicist David Resnik was elected to the American Association for the Advancement of Science, as were six grantees.
Researchers at the University of California San Diego reported a new mechanism by which long-term liver inflammation promotes cancer.
Development of new in vivo models for toxicology was showcased at the annual North Carolina Society of Toxicology meeting Oct. 30 at NIEHS.
Biostatistician Clarice Weinberg wins second NIEHS award for outstanding in-house researcher.
The Genetics and Environmental Mutagenesis Society fall meeting highlighted links between genetic makeup and sensitivity to exposures.
NIEHS scientists Allen Wilcox and Paul Wade each took time away from their research to contribute to science videos.
NIEHS worked with nearly 130 local educators in the past month, through partnerships, collaborations, and in response to direct requests.
Environmental health was highlighted at the Pacific Basin Consortium and companion meetings on both e-waste and children’s health.
Scientists from around the world are invited to help develop computer models to predict acute toxicity.
Gaining acceptance of new test methods, such as better ways for predicting toxicity, involves changes on the part of many stakeholders.
NIEHS welcomed Ron Whitfield, from Vets to Vets United, for its Veterans Day celebration and kickoff of the Combined Federal Campaign.
At Scouting for the Cure, Girl Scouts discovered the impressive capacities of their lungs, thanks to NIEHS volunteer Christie Drew.
At the 2017 annual meeting of the American Public Health Association, NIEHS presented information on a wide range of public health topics.
Shannon Farris and Kristen Upson are the latest NIEHS fellows to receive National Institutes of Health Pathway to Independence Awards.
Aspiring undergrad scientists at NIEHS practiced presenting their work to nonscientists.