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METHODS FOR DEVELOPING SPACECRAFT WATER EXPOSURE GUIDELINES Appendix C Biographical Information on the Subcommittee on Spacecraft Water Exposure Guidelines DONALD E. GARDNER (Chair) is president of Inhalation Toxicology Associates, Inc., a consulting firm in inhalation toxicology. He received his Ph.D. in environmental health at the University of Cincinnati. His research interests include environmental and occupational toxicology, immunotoxicology, pulmonary toxicology, and host defense mechanisms. JOSEPH V. BRADY is professor of neuroscience and director of the Behavioral Biology Research Center at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine. He received his Ph.D. in behavioral biology from the University of Chicago. His research interests include experimental analysis of behavior, behavioral physiology, behavioral pharmacology/toxicology, and space flight performance studies. GARY P. CARLSON is professor of toxicology and associate head in the School of Health Sciences at Purdue University. He received his Ph.D. in pharmacology from the University of Chicago. His research interests are primarily related to the relationship between the bioacti-
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METHODS FOR DEVELOPING SPACECRAFT WATER EXPOSURE GUIDELINES vation of chemicals and their toxic actions. Of particular interest are solvents and alcohols. ELAINE M. FAUSTMAN is professor in the Department of Environmental Health and director of the Institute for Risk Analysis and Risk Communication at the University of Washington. She received her Ph.D. in pharmacology and toxicology from Michigan State University. Dr. Faustman's research interests include mechanistic investigations of the reproductive and developmental toxicity of metals and she has developed quantitative risk assessment methods for noncancer end points. CHARLES E. FEIGLEY is professor of environmental health sciences at the University of South Carolina School of Public Health. He received his Ph.D. in environmental sciences and engineering from the University of North Carolina. Dr. Feigley's research is primarily in the areas of exposure assessment and occupation hygiene engineering with an emphasis on developing innovative exposure assessment and control methods. MARY ESTHER GAULDEN is adjunct professor of radiology at the University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center. She received her Ph.D. in biology from the University of Virginia and did pre-doctoral research at the National Institutes of Health and postdoctoral research at Oak Ridge National Laboratory. Dr. Gaulden's research interests include the effects of low doses of radiation, especially on chromosomes and on man, and the genotoxicity and carcinogenesis of chemicals. WILLIAM E. HALPERIN is a senior scientist at the National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health in Cincinnati. He received his M.D., M.P.H., and Dr.P.H. from Harvard University. His research interests include occupational epidemiology, public health surveillance, and occupational medicine. RALPH L. KODELL is director of biometry and risk assessment at the Food and Drug Administration's National Center for Toxicological Research. He received his Ph.D. from Texas A&M University. His re-
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METHODS FOR DEVELOPING SPACECRAFT WATER EXPOSURE GUIDELINES search interests include developing and applying mathematical models and statistical techniques in the design and analysis of laboratory experiments to predict human risk. ROBERT SNYDER is professor and chair of the department of pharmacology and toxicology at Rutgers University College of Pharmacy, and is associate director of the Environmental and Occupational Health Sciences Institute. He received his Ph.D. in biochemistry from the State University of New York at Syracuse. His research interests include solvent toxicology, chemically induced bone marrow depression, liver toxicity, and chemical carcinogenesis. BERNARD M. WAGNER is president of Wagner Associates, Inc., a consulting firm in toxicology and pathology. He is also emeritus research professor of pathology at New York University Medical Center and serves as a consultant to national and foreign government agencies, academia, and industry. He received his M.D. from Hahnemann Medical College. His research interests include toxicology, diseases of the connective tissue, and comparative pathology. GAROLD S. YOST is professor of pharmacology and toxicology at the University of Utah. He received his Ph.D. in organic chemistry from Colorado State University. Dr. Yost's research interests include the study of drug metabolism and mechanisms of pneumotoxic chemicals.
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