The Administrative Core promotes intellectual activities, organization of venues for planning future research through seminars and retreats, and oversight of research and spending. This Core also provides the tools to work with institutions inside and outside of Harvard School of Public Health to leverage the potential of the Superfund Basic Research Program to translate the findings of our research and to promote research on mixtures, gene-environment interactions, and the movement of metals in the environment.
The specific aims of the Administrative Core are to:
Aim 1. Research. To monitor research progress, coordinate Internal Advisory Committee (Governance Committee) meetings, and foster collaborative research both within the SBRP Program and among other Harvard affiliated institutions and collaborative institutions, such as MIT Aim 2. Communication. To foster communication between the Harvard SBRP and SBRP programs within EPA Region 1 (Dartmouth, Brown, Boston University) and agencies such as EPA, ATSDR and the Pediatric Environmental Health Subspecialty Units (PEHSUs), and to maintain close communication with the National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences Aim 3. To provide necessary resources and fiscal oversight Aim 4. To promote rapid dissemination of significant research findings Aim 5. Compliance. To ensure compliance with NIH requirements for data and resource-sharing and the human and animal institutional review board requirements
Core A, under Dr. Wright, will provide scientific leadership, insuring coordination and integration among projects and cores. Core A will provide administrative leadership directing the administration of research funds and maintaining compliance with all relevant federal regulations.
|Kappil, Maya; Wright, Robert O; Sanders, Alison P (2016) Developmental Origins of Common Disease: Epigenetic Contributions to Obesity. Annu Rev Genomics Hum Genet 17:177-92|
|Wagner, Peter J; Park, Hae-Ryung; Wang, Zhaoxi et al. (2016) In Vitro Effects of Lead on Gene Expression in Neural Stem Cells and Associations between Upregulated Genes and Cognitive Scores in Children. Environ Health Perspect :|
|Gleason, Kelsey M; Valeri, Linda; Shankar, A H et al. (2016) Stunting is associated with blood lead concentration among Bangladeshi children aged 2-3 years. Environ Health 15:103|
|Lin, Xinyi; Lee, Seunggeun; Wu, Michael C et al. (2016) Test for rare variants by environment interactions in sequencing association studies. Biometrics 72:156-64|
|Stroustrup, Annemarie; Hsu, Hsiao-Hsien; Svensson, Katherine et al. (2016) Toddler temperament and prenatal exposure to lead and maternal depression. Environ Health 15:71|
|Kile, Molly L; Cardenas, Andres; Rodrigues, Ema et al. (2016) Estimating Effects of Arsenic Exposure During Pregnancy on Perinatal Outcomes in a Bangladeshi Cohort. Epidemiology 27:173-81|
|Yung, Godwin; Lin, Xihong (2016) Validity of using ad hoc methods to analyze secondary traits in case-control association studies. Genet Epidemiol 40:732-743|
|Kile, Molly L; Faraj, Joycelyn M; Ronnenberg, Alayne G et al. (2016) A cross sectional study of anemia and iron deficiency as risk factors for arsenic-induced skin lesions in Bangladeshi women. BMC Public Health 16:158|
|Rodrigues, Ema G; Bellinger, David C; Valeri, Linda et al. (2016) Neurodevelopmental outcomes among 2- to 3-year-old children in Bangladesh with elevated blood lead and exposure to arsenic and manganese in drinking water. Environ Health 15:44|
|Tamayo Y Ortiz, Marcela; TÃ©llez-Rojo, Martha MarÃa; Wright, Rosalind J et al. (2016) Longitudinal associations of age and prenatal lead exposure on cortisol secretion of 12-24 month-old infants from Mexico City. Environ Health 15:41|
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