Significance and Specific Aims Significance: The Administrative Core (AC) is structured to improve and maintain the strong center we have built, and enable us to reach new heights through attainment of our new vision in understanding how gene and environmental interaction, through epigenetics, influences human diseases susceptibility and outcome. Based on the research strengths of our members four broad focus areas will be pursued in the coming funding cycle: endocrine disruption/cancer, cardiovascular/lipid disorders, immune/allergic diseases and neurology/neurobehavior research. The AC is the hub around which all of the participating disciplines and components of the CEG rotate. It intends to ensure maximum efficiency while conserving resources, expediting progress while seizing new opportunities, and enhance operational effectiveness among individual projects and cores while maintaining overall cohesiveness. t he Core promotes pro-active intellectual leadership, effective communication, and exceptional administrative support to integrate all components of the Center, activities into a highly effective program that aims at generating the highest caliber of environmental health sciences (EHS) research, training, and communications with NIEHS and the community. The Core actively seeks advice and input from the Internal (lAB) and External (EAB) Advisory Boards, strives to fulfill fiscal responsibility to the highest standards, and vigorously seeks new avenues of translation.

National Institute of Health (NIH)
National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences (NIEHS)
Center Core Grants (P30)
Project #
Application #
Study Section
Environmental Health Sciences Review Committee (EHS)
Project Start
Project End
Budget Start
Budget End
Support Year
Fiscal Year
Total Cost
Indirect Cost
University of Cincinnati
United States
Zip Code
Brunst, Kelly J; Tignor, Nicole; Just, Allan et al. (2018) Cumulative lifetime maternal stress and epigenome-wide placental DNA methylation in the PRISM cohort. Epigenetics 13:665-681
Alexander, Jacqueline; Teague, April M; Chen, Jing et al. (2018) Offspring sex impacts DNA methylation and gene expression in placentae from women with diabetes during pregnancy. PLoS One 13:e0190698
Kim, Dasom; Chen, Zi; Zhou, Lin-Fu et al. (2018) Air pollutants and early origins of respiratory diseases. Chronic Dis Transl Med 4:75-94
Brunst, Kelly J; Sanchez-Guerra, Marco; Chiu, Yueh-Hsiu Mathilda et al. (2018) Prenatal particulate matter exposure and mitochondrial dysfunction at the maternal-fetal interface: Effect modification by maternal lifetime trauma and child sex. Environ Int 112:49-58
Isiugo, Kelechi; Newman, Nicholas; Jandarov, Roman et al. (2018) Assessing the accuracy of commercially available gas sensors for the measurement of ambient ozone and nitrogen dioxide. J Occup Environ Hyg 15:782-791
Li, Tao; Hu, Rong; Chen, Zi et al. (2018) Fine particulate matter (PM2.5): The culprit for chronic lung diseases in China. Chronic Dis Transl Med 4:176-186
Zhang, Xue; Biagini Myers, Jocelyn M; Burleson, J D et al. (2018) Nasal DNA methylation is associated with childhood asthma. Epigenomics 10:629-641
Haynes, Erin N; Sucharew, Heidi; Hilbert, Timothy J et al. (2018) Impact of air manganese on child neurodevelopment in East Liverpool, Ohio. Neurotoxicology 64:94-102
Berm├║dez, Mei-Ling; Skelton, Matthew R; Genter, Mary Beth (2018) Intranasal carnosine attenuates transcriptomic alterations and improves mitochondrial function in the Thy1-aSyn mouse model of Parkinson's disease. Mol Genet Metab 125:305-313
Reigle, Beverly S; Zhang, Bin (2018) Women's Rehabilitation Experiences Following Breast Cancer Surgery. Rehabil Nurs 43:195-200

Showing the most recent 10 out of 979 publications