Training Core The Training Core (TC) directs interdisciplinary training in environmental health sciences for graduate students and postdoctoral fellows. The activities organized by the TC are designed to foster unique interdisciplinary training and research in the environmental sciences, research translation and community engagement, and to develop leaders in the field. Our trainees conduct project-specific research involving inter-project collaborations not traditionally linked in academic departments. The collaborative and interdisciplinary nature of the research projects, and the cores foster development of interactive projects within Dartmouth's Superfund Research Program (DSRP) and the broader Dartmouth community, as well as with other Superfund programs. Key activities of DSRP trainees include: (1) participation in the weekly DSRP seminar series and monthly student- faculty lunch;(2) speaking at the annual DSRP scientific retreat and the "Superfun" day specifically organized to develop the scientific and leadership skills of our trainees;(3) enrolling in graduate courses taught by DSRP faculty and in courses organized by the Office of Advanced Learning, and enrolling in relevant courses/symposium/workshops at other institutions;(4) presenting research reports at scientific meetings including the annual SRP meeting and the Society of Toxicology (SOT) and Society of Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry (SETAC) meetings;and (5) participating directly in community outreach and research translation activities relevant to the Program.
The specific aims of the TC are to: 1. Recruit high- caliber trainees;2. Provide a unique interdisciplinary education in the environmental sciences;3. Train scientists to effectively communicate with a broad spectrum of audiences, and 4. Develop leaders in the environmental sciences. In summary the TC is dedicated to developing the next generation of leaders in environmental research who have the scientific and communication skills to effectively communicate environmentally relevant research to colleagues, stakeholders and community. We are very proud of our training record in developing outstanding environmental scientists: all of our trainees have gone on to have very successful careers in research and the environmental sciences. Moreover, our trainees have received numerous awards in recognition of outstanding research. For example, four of our trainees have received the prestigious Karen Wetterhahn Memorial Award and Dr. Joseph Shaw received a Outstanding New Environmental Scientist (ONES) research award in 2010.
Training Core: Relevance The goal of the Training Core is to educate the next generation of environmental scientists who will make novel contributions to the field and thereby lead to new knowledge that will reduce human disease due to exposure to toxins in the environment.
|Jonsson, Sofi; Mazrui, Nashaat M; Mason, Robert P (2016) Dimethylmercury Formation Mediated by Inorganic and Organic Reduced Sulfur Surfaces. Sci Rep 6:27958|
|Goossens, Maria E; Isa, Fatima; Brinkman, Maree et al. (2016) International pooled study on diet and bladder cancer: the bladder cancer, epidemiology and nutritional determinants (BLEND) study: design and baseline characteristics. Arch Public Health 74:30|
|Kwon, Sae Yun; Blum, Joel D; Chen, Celia Y et al. (2016) Correction to Mercury Isotope Study of Sources and Exposure Pathways of Methylmercury in Estuarine Food Webs in the Northeastern U.S. Environ Sci Technol 50:3283|
|Lee, Cheng-Shiuan; Lutcavage, Molly E; Chandler, Emily et al. (2016) Declining Mercury Concentrations in Bluefin Tuna Reflect Reduced Emissions to the North Atlantic Ocean. Environ Sci Technol 50:12825-12830|
|Taylor, Vivien; Goodale, Britton; Raab, Andrea et al. (2016) Human exposure to organic arsenic species from seafood. Sci Total Environ :|
|Gribble, Matthew O; Karimi, Roxanne; Feingold, Beth J et al. (2016) Mercury, selenium and fish oils in marine food webs and implications for human health. J Mar Biol Assoc U.K. 96:43-59|
|Taylor, Vivien F; Jackson, Brian P (2016) Concentrations and speciation of arsenic in New England seaweed species harvested for food and agriculture. Chemosphere 163:6-13|
|Karimi, Roxanne; Chen, Celia Y; Folt, Carol L (2016) Comparing nearshore benthic and pelagic prey as mercury sources to lake fish: the importance of prey quality and mercury content. Sci Total Environ 565:211-21|
|Gilbert-Diamond, Diane; Emond, Jennifer A; Baker, Emily R et al. (2016) Relation between in Utero Arsenic Exposure and Birth Outcomes in a Cohort of Mothers and Their Newborns from New Hampshire. Environ Health Perspect 124:1299-307|
|Farzan, Shohreh F; Gossai, Anala; Chen, Yu et al. (2016) Maternal arsenic exposure and gestational diabetes and glucose intolerance in the New Hampshire birth cohort study. Environ Health 15:106|
Showing the most recent 10 out of 308 publications