In the College of Agriculture and Life Sciences .
*NOTE*: Undergraduate degree programs will not be taking new students in 2019-2020.
There is both breadth and depth in many facets of environmental toxicology and related disciplines. The program offers a combination of research and didactic training that is designed to prepare students for solving the problems of modern toxicology. The graduate student may choose from two degree options: M.S. or Ph.D. Concentrations include cellular and molecular toxicology; nutritional and food toxicology; ecotoxicology and environmental chemistry; and a minor concentration of risk assessment, management, and public policy. Currently, the only concentration accepting applications for graduate study is the cellular and molecular toxicology concentration. Research by the faculty associated with the program focuses on the interactions of drugs, pesticides, and other potentially hazardous environmental agents with a wide variety of living organisms (including humans) as well as the ecosystems with which these organisms are associated. General information is available through the Environmental Toxicology office in M10D Stocking Hall, or through their Environmental Toxicology website.
B. A. Ahner, L. Artistilde, K. W. Beyenbach, S. E. Bloom, K. J. Boor, P. R. Bowser, D. L. Brown, J. W. Casey, E. Cooch, R. R. Dietert, A. G. Hay, A. Hedge, L. V. Kochian, A. T. Lemley, L. W. Lion, R. H. Liu, E. L. Madsen, M. B. McBride, C. McCormick, M. Mukai, A. Nikitin, R. Richardson, M. Roberson, E. Rodriguez, J. G. Scott, M. L. Shuler, D. A. Soderlund, J. R. Stedinger, B. J. Strupp, D. Tumbar, O. K. Vatamaniuk, D. A. Weinstein, R. S. Weiss, D. B. Wilson, A. Yen