Environmental and Occupational Health Faculty
The following is the full list of our Environmental and Occupation Health faculty.
Erin M. Bell, Ph.D., University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill (2000)
Epidemiology of environmental exposures, specifically pesticides, adverse birth outcomes, child development and cancer.
Michael Bloom, Ph.D.,University at Buffalo, State University of New York (2004)
Effects of environmental exposures, specifically persistent organic pollutants and trace metals, and oxidative stress on human fecundity/fertility (including in vitro fertilization); effects of organic pollutants on human thyroid function; employment of biomarkers for epidemiologic studies.
David Carpenter, M.D., Harvard University (1964)
Study of human disease as a result of environmental exposures, especially as a result of PCBs and chlorinated pesticides, and use of animal model systems to study mechanisms of toxicity.
Hyunok Choi, Ph.D., M.P.H., Columbia University (2006)
Early-life (prenatal and early - postnatal) exposure of airborne endocrine disruptors; fetal adaptation to adverse intrauterine environment; hygiene hypothesis; adverse birth outcomes; asthma; obesity; maternal obesity; polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons; glycol ethers; Arsenic; longitudinal estimation of personal exposure.
Edward Fitzgerald, Ph.D., Yale University (1982)
PCBs, dioxins, and other persistent organic pollutants (POPs).
John D. Paccione, Ph.D., P.E., Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute (1993)
Use of titanium dioxide and multiphase-flow reactor designs to mineralize organic compounds in potable, recreational, and wastewater.
Roger Sokol, Ph.D., University at Albany, State University of New York (1990)
Biodegradation of halogenated organic contaminants; control of disinfection byproduct formation in drinking water.
Ying Wang, Ph.D., University at Albany, State University of New York (1989)
Environmental public health tracking and surveillance with focus on surveillance and research on identifying environmental and genetic risk factors for major birth defects that affect about 3 in 100 babies and are a leading cause of infant mortality in the United States.
Lloyd Wilson, Ph.D., University at Albany, State University of New York (1995)
Evaluation of the fate of environmental contaminants with a focus on understanding potential human exposures.
Sara Brenner, M.D., University of Iowa (2006), M.P.H., University at Albany, State University of New York (2008)
Occupational and environmental health effects of exposure to engineered nanomaterials; Epidemiology and medical surveillance of the nanoelectronics workforce; Nanotoxicology; Ethical, legal, and societal implications of nanotechnology; Nanomedicine
Matthew T. Caddell, D.O., M.P.H., Columbia University (2002)
Clinical occupational medicine, establishment adherence to the respiratory protection standard, and environmental health issues in urban settings.
Nancy K. Kim, Ph.D., Northwestern University (1969)
Exposure assessments and risk assesments for environmental contaminants.
Mary O'Reilly, Ph.D., The University of Michigan, Ann Arbor (1979)
Ergonomics and human factors in the workplace.
John VanRaalte, M.S., University of Cincinnati (1986)