Fall 2023 Seminar Series

Duke Integrated Toxicology & Environmental Health Program

Fall 2023 Seminar Series (ENVIRON 847-S/Pharm 847-S)

Fridays 12:00 – 1:15 p.m. Eastern Time

In-Person Location: Field Auditorium Room 1112, Grainger Hall, Duke University Nicholas School of the Environment (except where otherwise noted)

In-person attendance is free and open to the public.

Virtual attendance is free and open to the public.

Sep 1 Frannie Nilsen, PhD; Environmental Toxicologist, North Carolina Department of Environmental Quality; Environmental Toxicology for Environmental Quality

Sep 8 Jason Arnold, PhD; Duke University; Multidisciplinary Methodologies in Microbiome-Science

Sep 15 Zhenchun Yang, PhD; Postdoctoral associate, Duke University; Spatial Analysis in Environmental Health: Global Perspectives and Innovative Insights

Sep 22 Ryan Baugh, PhD; Duke University; Nutritional Control of Nematode Development: Plasticity and Pathology 

Sep 29 NO SEMINAR: Faculty/Postdoc Symposium in Beaufort 

Oct 6 Alison Kupsco, PhD; Columbia University, New York; The Epitranscriptome as a Novel Mechanism in Environmental Health: Evidence from Human Populations 

Oct 13 NO SEMINAR: Fall Break 

Oct 20 Bryan Clark, PhD; US EPA, Atlantic Coastal Environmental Sciences Division – Rhode Island; Investigating PFAS Impacts and Mechanisms in Ecologically Important Lifestages of the Mummichog

Oct 27 NO SEMINAR: Fall Symposium: Duke Superfund Research Center – (Separate registration required) 

Nov 1 Marissa Guttenburg, PhD Candidate, Duke University; Macrophage-derived mechanisms of resolution of environmental lung injury (Note: this seminar will take place on a Wednesday, from 11:30am-12:45pm in LSRC A158)

Nov 10 Jason Watts, MD, PhD; Duke University Medical Center, NIEHS; Toxicity and Transcription: The Impact of Environmental Exposure on RNA Pol II Pausing

Nov 17 Margeaux Marbrey, PhD, Duke University School of Medicine; E-Cigarettes & Pregnancy: New Flavor of the Same Story?

Nov 24 NO SEMINAR: Thanksgiving Break 

This seminar series is supported in part by the National Institute Of Environmental Health Sciences of the National Institutes of Health under the Duke University Superfund Research Program (award P42ES010356) and the Duke University Program in Environmental Health (award T32ES021432). Seminar content is solely the responsibility of the speakers and does not necessarily represent the official views of the National Institutes of Health.