Top Tips for a Green and Healthy Holiday from the Children’s Environmental Health Center
Study Finds: Exposure to PFAS Found in Everyday Products Is Linked to Significantly Reduced Fertility
Researchers from Mount Sinai Institute for Exposomic Research found that exposure to chemicals commonly found in drinking water and everyday household products may result in reduced fertility in women by as much as 40 percent
PFAS, or “forever chemicals,” are found in everyday products such as non-stick cookware and waterproof clothing and can accumulate in the body over time. Dr. Valvi will discuss the health risks related to PFAS and how to protect yourself and your family from them.
Resolve to reduce your climate change impact in the new year by taking steps to reduce your carbon footprint – and encourage your friends and neighbors to do the same.
Lead is a naturally occurring metal that has been used for thousands of years in a wide variety of products. There is no safe level of lead exposure.
Asbestos is a natural fiber that has been banned in some products in the US due to its harmful health effects, including cancer.
Prenatal Exposure to Chemicals in Consumer and Industrial Products Is Associated With Rising Liver Disease in Children
Researchers from the Institute for Exposomic Research at Mount Sinai found that the growing incidence of a potentially cancer-causing liver disease in children is associated with prenatal exposure to several endocrine-disrupting chemicals
The forth session of the 2022 Lunchtime Chats, featuring Mariana G. Figueiro, PhD, Professor and Director, Light and Health Research Center at Mount Sinai, Department of Population Health Science and Policy
Exposure to PFAS is associated with numerous health outcomes, with children being especially vulnerable. Learn about PFAS exposures and how to protect yourself and your family from it.
An open discussion on the important role that the environment – from where you live, to the air you breathe, to the products you put on your body – plays in your family’s health.
Higher levels of exposure to phthalates in early pregnancy stages are associated with less masculine types of play.