Public Health and associate professor of medicine at Harvard Medical School. Her research interests are in neurotoxicity, metals, pediatric environmental health, and innovative education in environmental and occupational medicine. Dr. Goldman was a member of two Institute of Medicine Committees on Gulf War and Health, which evaluated potential health effects of exposure to pesticides and Sarin, the National Research Council Committee on Handling and Disposal of Biohazards from the Laboratory, and the National Research Council Committee to Review the OMB Risk Assessment Bulletin. She received her MD from the Yale University School of Medicine and her MS and MPH from the Harvard School of Public Health. Dr. Goldman is certified by the American Board of Internal Medicine and by the American Board of Preventive Medicine in occupational medicine.
Joseph H. Graziano is professor of environmental health sciences and pharmacology at the Columbia University Mailman School of Public Health. His research career has been devoted to understanding the consequences of exposure to metals, on both the molecular and population levels. Dr. Graziano’s past research was devoted to lead poisoning and contributed to understanding of the adverse effects of lead exposure on childhood development. He also discovered and developed 2,3-dimercaptosuccinic acid (DMSA; Succimer), a drug now widely used around the world to treat childhood lead poisoning. More recently, his research has been aimed at understanding the consequences of arsenic exposure for the Bangladeshi population and at devising strategies to reduce toxicity. Dr. Graziano received his PhD from Rutgers, the State University of New Jersey.
Sheryl A. Milz is chair of and associate professor in the Department of Public Health and Preventive Medicine of the University of Toledo and is a certified industrial hygienist. Her research interests are in human exposure assessments, risk assessment, and environmental and occupational epidemiology. Before joining the university, she was an industrial hygienist and safety and occupational manager at the Great Lakes Naval Hospital, where she gained experience in evaluating firing ranges for lead exposure and ventilation requirements. Dr. Milz has been active in the American Industrial Hygiene Association (AIHA) and ACGIH. She was chair of the AIHA Exposure Assessment Strategies Committee and currently serves on the ACGIH Agricultural Safety and Health Committee. She received her MS in preventive medicine (epidemiology) from Ohio State University and her PhD in public health sciences (industrial hygiene) from the University of Illinois at Chicago.
Sung Kyun Park is an assistant professor of epidemiology at the University of Michigan School of Public Health. He also has a joint appointment in the Department of Environmental Health Sciences. His research has focused on the health effects of environmental exposures—such as exposures to air pollution, heavy metals (including lead, cadmium, arsenic, and mercury), bisphenol-A, and