Available March 10, 2016 – December 31, 2019
CEUs not available for this program
This program is available the day after the live program and is accessible 24 hours a day, 7 days a week!
REGISTER YOUR SITE NOW! $Free/site includes unlimited access for everyone at your site.
Given the recent lead crisis in Flint, Michigan, questions have arisen regarding the governmental environmental health system. One question that may not be asked frequently is the role of the public health laboratory. How do public health laboratories test for lead in drinking water and in people? What resources are available for emergency response? What is the role of the laboratory in crisis communications and media relations in a public health emergency? This webinar for environmental health professionals and the public will answer these questions and more.
At the conclusion of this program, the participant will be able to:
- Discuss how public health laboratories test for lead in drinking water and people
- Discuss public health laboratory emergency response resources and communications
DeWayne Kennedy-Parker, Chemist Supervisor – Metals, Environmental Health Division, University of Wisconsin, State Laboratory of Hygiene, Madison, WI
Patrick J. Parsons, PhD, Chief, Laboratory of Inorganic and Nuclear Chemistry, and Deputy Director, Division of Environmental Health Sciences, Wadsworth Center, NY State Department of Health, Albany, NY
Wanda Reiter Kintz, PhD, Emergency Preparedness Coordinator, State Hygienic Laboratory at the University of Iowa, Coralville, IA
Pat Blake, MA, Director of Strategic Communications, State Hygienic Laboratory at the University of Iowa, Coralville, IA
Registration deadline: December 31, 2019
Problems Registering? Please email email@example.com or call 240.485.2727 between 8:00 am – 4:30 pm ET.
This webinar is 100% funded with federal funds from a federal program of $781,000 and is supported by Cooperative Agreement # U60OE000103 funded by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Its contents are solely the responsibility of the authors and do not necessarily represent the official views of CDC or the Department of Health and Human Services.
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