The Research Translation Core (RTC) is the main modality by which information of value and relevance to assessing issues related to environmental health and dealing with brownfields and Superfund site characterization, remediation and/or utilization becomes available to the broad range of stakeholders. It has developed a very effective management structure, which involves a State Agencies Liaison (SAL) to ensure that there is excellent communication with our state partners and other regulatory agencies (EPA as well as regional regulatory groups). This program has made an operational decision to define as the scope of the activities covered by the RTC as communications on a "professional-to-professional" level, because there exists a closely coupled, but separate, Community Outreach Core (COC) that has as a main focus communication with non-professional stakeholders (the community). This definition of responsibilities ensures coverage of all key stakeholders, while establishing reasonable scopes for the RTC and COC.
The Specific Aims of the Research Translation Core may be summarized as follows:
Specific Aim 1. Provide an effective communication interface between the SBRP and governmental agencies (especially our state partner agencies) and other SBRPs.
Specific Aim 2. Offer local health, regulatory, business, educational, journalistic, and economic organizations access to the best current scientific understanding of relevant environmental issues, and coordinate with the COC in these activities.
Specific Aim 3. Provide Brown SBRP investigators mechanisms by which their results find both the broadest and most appropriate scientific audiences.
Specific Aim 4. Offer technology transfer and development mechanisms within the program.
The over-arching goal of this Superfund Basic Research Program is to address health concerns, and to design novel remediation techniques, related to mixed exposures arising from contaminated lands and buildings, using Rhode Island as a model for appropriate research, educational, and training interventions.
|Qiu, Yang; Guo, Fei; Hurt, Robert et al. (2014) Explosive thermal reduction of graphene oxide-based materials: mechanism and safety implications. Carbon N Y 72:215-223|
|Shen, Rui; Suuberg, Eric M (2014) Analytical Quantification of the Subslab Volatile Organic Vapor Concentration from a Non-uniform Source. Environ Model Softw 54:1-8|
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|Rodd, April L; Creighton, Megan A; Vaslet, Charles A et al. (2014) Effects of surface-engineered nanoparticle-based dispersants for marine oil spills on the model organism Artemia franciscana. Environ Sci Technol 48:6419-27|
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|Catlin, Natasha R; Huse, Susan M; Boekelheide, Kim (2014) The stage-specific testicular germ cell apoptotic response to low-dose radiation and 2,5-hexanedione combined exposure. II: qRT-PCR array analysis reveals dose dependent adaptive alterations in the apoptotic pathway. Toxicol Pathol 42:1229-37|
|Catlin, Natasha R; Huse, Susan M; Boekelheide, Kim (2014) The stage-specific testicular germ cell apoptotic response to low-dose X-irradiation and 2,5-hexanedione combined exposure. I: Validation of the laser capture microdissection method for qRT-PCR array application. Toxicol Pathol 42:1221-8|
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|Sharma, Surendra (2014) Natural killer cells and regulatory T cells in early pregnancy loss. Int J Dev Biol 58:219-29|
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