on Health Effects of Indoor Allergens. Dr. Bascom earned her MD from the University of Oregon Health Sciences Center.
DAROL DODD is a senior research toxicologist and director of the Division of Toxicology and Preclinical Studies at the Hamner Institutes for Health Sciences. From 1990 to 2006, he was the program manager of the Toxic Hazards Research Unit under contract to the Air Force at Wright-Patterson Air Force Base, Ohio. His current primary responsibilities are to lead and coordinate applied toxicology research projects and to support marketing efforts for new business opportunities. His specific expertise is inhalation toxicology. He has more than 25 years of experience in toxicology and health-hazard assessments and is author or co-author of more than 200 scientific journal articles, book chapters, technical reports, and abstracts. He serves on editorial boards of toxicology journals and science committees. Dr. Dodd received his PhD in pharmacology and toxicology from the University of Kansas and is a diplomate of the American Board of Toxicology.
WANDA HASCHEK-HOCK is a veterinary pathologist and professor of comparative pathology at the University of Illinois College of Veterinary Medicine. She has over 30 years of experience in comparative, respiratory, and toxicologic pathology and has over 100 scientific peer-reviewed publications in pathology and toxicology. She has served on editorial boards of toxicology journals and numerous science committees and received the Society of Toxicologic Pathology’s Achievement Award in 2007. Her research has focused on the pathophysiology of chemicals and natural environmental toxins with a recent focus on mycotoxins and food safety. Dr. Haschek-Hock received her BVSc (equivalent to a DVM) from the University of Sydney and her PhD from Cornell University. She is a diplomate of the American College of Veterinary Pathologists and the American Board of Toxicology.
JAMES LOCKEY is a professor of environmental health and internal medicine (Pulmonary Division) at the University of Cincinnati College of Medicine. His clinical interests include pulmonary disease, internal medicine, and occupational medicine, but his main research interests are in occupational pulmonary disease. He has been an investigator on a number of human research studies on pulmonary effects of occupational exposure to vermiculite contaminated with asbestiform minerals, on reproductive effects of occupational exposure to solvents, on respiratory morbidity and mortality in workers exposed to refractory ceramic fiber, on obstructive lung disease and diacetyl exposure associated with micro-wave-popcorn production, and on the relationship of diesel-exhaust exposure and the risk of allergic rhinitis and asthma in young children. He has also served as a member of the National Research Council Subcommittee on Manufactured Vitreous Fibers. Dr. Lockey earned his MD from Temple University.