The Administrative Core provides a formal structure for oversight and planning of the Center's research and other activities. It provides the mechanism for coordination among the research projects and the service cores. This Core also functions in tandem with the Research Translation Core and the Center's educational component, the Training Core. The Core is organized around the PI and two committees - the External Advisory Committee and the Executive Committee.
The specific aims of the Administrative Core are as follows: 1. Central Planning and Coordination: To monitor and maintain research progress and effective communication among Center investigators;to ensure exchange of information between research projects and Research Translation, Analytical, Neural Behavior-Toxicity and Training Cores. To ensure timely review of progress in all aspects of the Center's operations;to maintain an environment that promotes cross-discipline interactions among the projects and cores. 2. Fiscal Responsibility and Oversight: To monitor and review allocation of financial resources within the center and to re-allocate funds as appropriate to foster the Center's overall objectives. The Core also ensures compliance with Federal and internal institutional grant regulations. 3. To Facilitate Communications: In concert with the Research Translation Core, the Administrative Core is the central hub for communication between NIEHS and SRP staff with the Principal Investigator being the primary point of contact. 4. To Coordinate Center Events and Educational Opportunities: The Center's Manager will work closely with Dr. Edward Levin, PI of the Training Core, to coordinate and promote weekly seminars and semi-annual symposia. 5. Student Liaison: In conjunction with the aims of the Training Core, the Center Manager will serve as a primary point of contact with the Center's undergraduate, graduate and postdoctoral students to ensure that students and Center Investigators are aware of educational opportunities within the Center and are in compliance with Institutional and SRP regulations.

Public Health Relevance

The overarching goal of this Superfund Research Center is a broad understanding of chemical impacts on developing organisms and approaches for reducing these impacts. The Administrative Core will strive to insure that this goal is met through the appropriate integration of the Center's multidisciplinary investigators and students, and Center results are effectively translated to the SRP, other researchers, policy-makers, and the public.

Agency
National Institute of Health (NIH)
Institute
National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences (NIEHS)
Type
Hazardous Substances Basic Research Grants Program (NIEHS) (P42)
Project #
5P42ES010356-11
Application #
8377309
Study Section
Special Emphasis Panel (ZES1-SET-V)
Project Start
Project End
Budget Start
2012-04-01
Budget End
2013-03-31
Support Year
11
Fiscal Year
2012
Total Cost
$214,314
Indirect Cost
$96,732
Name
Duke University
Department
Type
DUNS #
044387793
City
Durham
State
NC
Country
United States
Zip Code
27705
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Hartman, Jessica H; Kozal, Jordan S; Di Giulio, Richard T et al. (2017) Zebrafish have an ethanol-inducible hepatic 4-nitrophenol hydroxylase that is not CYP2E1-like. Environ Toxicol Pharmacol 54:142-145
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Slotkin, Theodore A; Skavicus, Samantha; Seidler, Frederic J (2017) Diazinon and parathion diverge in their effects on development of noradrenergic systems. Brain Res Bull 130:268-273
Lindberg, C D; Jayasundara, N; Kozal, J S et al. (2017) Resistance to polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbon toxicity and associated bioenergetic consequences in a population of Fundulus heteroclitus. Ecotoxicology 26:435-448
Abreu-Villa├ža, Yael; Levin, Edward D (2017) Developmental neurotoxicity of succeeding generations of insecticides. Environ Int 99:55-77
Jayasundara, Nishad; Fernando, Pani W; Osterberg, Joshua S et al. (2017) Cost of Tolerance: Physiological Consequences of Evolved Resistance to Inhabit a Polluted Environment in Teleost Fish Fundulus heteroclitus. Environ Sci Technol 51:8763-8772

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