The Dartmouth Toxic Metals Superfund Research Program uses an interdisciplinary approach to investigate the ways in which arsenic and mercury in the environment affect ecosystems and human health. We communicate our results to communities, grass-roots organizations, and state and federal agencies, and we train students to conduct research from both a clinical and community-based perspective. We hope you will be inspired to ask questions about our work, and will learn about the ways these metals may affect your health.

Events

Science Pub Thursday, February 19th 5:30 - 7:30pm

Relaxed conversation about the science relevant to your world Salt Hill Pub in Lebanon

But is it Safe to Eat? What to Make of Those Food Studies

What's New

Britton Goodale, Ph.D. Awarded Ruth L. Kirschstein National Research Service Award Fellowship

Britton will be investigating how genes, proteins and signaling pathways are affected by different forms of arsenic in bronchial epithelial cells. Read more...

NIEHS Extramural Paper of the Month

Killifish used to find genes that allow environmental adaptation
A Dartmouth College-Indiana University team has identified genes and regulatory patterns that allow some organisms to alter their body form in response to environmental change. Their research is published in the journal Molecular Biology and Evolution Read Press Release

Dr. Mary Lou Guerinot at IRRI

Dr Guerinot traveled to the Phillipines in early December as an invited speaker for the International Rice Research Institute weekly webinar series.

Mary Lou Guerinot on Genetic Engineering and Plants

A Dartmouth Now story features Dr. Guerinot's research and the story of her career path.

Dartmouth SRP Researcher Brian Jackson Speaks on Arsenic in the US Food Supply

Over 50 people attended the seminar given by Brian Jackson on arsenic in the U.S. food supply, including researchers from the Children's Environmental Health and Disease Prevention Research Center at Dartmouth and members of the public. The Seminar was part of a program for the inaugural meeting of the NH Area of the NE Section of the American Chemical Society (ACS), and the event was Co-sponsored by the Dartmouth Superfund Research Program and the Green Mountain Section of the ACS.

Latest News

Watch Our New Movie!

Mercury: From Source to Seafood explains how mercury enters the seafood we eat, why eating low-mercury fish is important for good health, and the need to keep mercury out of the environment.

In Small Doses: Arsenic

WatchIn Small Doses: Arsenic and learn about the risks of exposure to arsenic in private well water.


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NIEHS Arsenic Webinar Series