The Administrative Core is the nucleus of the CEEH and provides much of the identity and cohesion that ensure its long-term success. The core provides management and oversight of the many functions that allow the Center to fulfill its mission to promote innovative research, engage important EHS stakeholders in the region, and launch the next generation of ecogenetics research and researchers. The Core does this by providing a supportive infrastructure that encourages collaboration and creativity, builds capacity, and keeps lines of communication open. The goals of the Administrative Core are to: 1. Provide fiscal oversight and record-keeping for the Center and ensure compliance with all institutional and NIEHS requirements. 2. Determine Center membership and track members'accomplishments and use of resources in order to keep membership up-to-date. 3. Develop, manage, and evaluate an effective communication strategy for the entire Center. 4. Develop and oversee the implementation of a comprehensive program evaluation plan for the Center. 5. Oversee pilot project reviews and track outcomes. 6. Effectively and efficiently utilize the Director's Discretionary Fund to further the goals of the CEEH.

Agency
National Institute of Health (NIH)
Institute
National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences (NIEHS)
Type
Center Core Grants (P30)
Project #
5P30ES007033-19
Application #
8650856
Study Section
Environmental Health Sciences Review Committee (EHS)
Project Start
Project End
Budget Start
2014-04-01
Budget End
2015-03-31
Support Year
19
Fiscal Year
2014
Total Cost
$321,232
Indirect Cost
$115,314
Name
University of Washington
Department
Type
DUNS #
605799469
City
Seattle
State
WA
Country
United States
Zip Code
98195
Schaupp, Christopher M; White, Collin C; Merrill, Gary F et al. (2015) Metabolism of doxorubicin to the cardiotoxic metabolite doxorubicinol is increased in a mouse model of chronic glutathione deficiency: A potential role for carbonyl reductase 3. Chem Biol Interact 234:154-61
Wegner, Susanna H; Yu, Xiaozhong; Pacheco Shubin, Sara et al. (2015) Stage-specific signaling pathways during murine testis development and spermatogenesis: A pathway-based analysis to quantify developmental dynamics. Reprod Toxicol 51:31-9
Cole, Toby B; Li, Wan-Fen; Co, Aila L et al. (2014) Repeated gestational exposure of mice to chlorpyrifos oxon is associated with paraoxonase 1 (PON1) modulated effects in maternal and fetal tissues. Toxicol Sci 141:409-22
Hiolski, Emma M; Kendrick, Preston S; Frame, Elizabeth R et al. (2014) Chronic low-level domoic acid exposure alters gene transcription and impairs mitochondrial function in the CNS. Aquat Toxicol 155:151-9
Penning, Trevor M; Breysse, Patrick N; Gray, Kathleen et al. (2014) Environmental health research recommendations from the Inter-Environmental Health Sciences Core Center Working Group on unconventional natural gas drilling operations. Environ Health Perspect 122:1155-9
Woods, James S; Heyer, Nicholas J; Russo, Joan E et al. (2014) Genetic polymorphisms affecting susceptibility to mercury neurotoxicity in children: summary findings from the Casa Pia Children's Amalgam clinical trial. Neurotoxicology 44:288-302
Pizzurro, Daniella M; Dao, Khoi; Costa, Lucio G (2014) Diazinon and diazoxon impair the ability of astrocytes to foster neurite outgrowth in primary hippocampal neurons. Toxicol Appl Pharmacol 274:372-82
Roth, J A; Boudreau, D; Fujii, M M et al. (2014) Genetic risk factors for major bleeding in patients treated with warfarin in a community setting. Clin Pharmacol Ther 95:636-43
Kemp, Christopher J; Moore, James M; Moser, Russell et al. (2014) CTCF haploinsufficiency destabilizes DNA methylation and predisposes to cancer. Cell Rep 7:1020-9
Woods, James S; Heyer, Nicholas J; Russo, Joan E et al. (2014) Genetic polymorphisms of catechol-O-methyltransferase modify the neurobehavioral effects of mercury in children. J Toxicol Environ Health A 77:293-312

Showing the most recent 10 out of 519 publications