EHSB in the NEHA Journal of Environmental Health
2016 Direct from CDC columns
NEHA's Journal of Environmental Health features a column from the Environmental Health Services Branch (EHSB) in every issue. These articles from EHSB and guest authors from CDC highlight a variety of concerns, opportunities, challenges, and successes in environmental public health.
Update from the Council for the Model Aquatic Health Code (and Why You Should Join) [PDF - 215 KB] - The Council for the Model Aquatic Health Code (CMAHC) is comprises members from public health and the aquatics industry who are committed to keeping the MAHC current, sustainable, and easily understood and implemented. In this column, guest author and CMAHC President Doug Sackett discusses the 1st Biennial CMAHC Conference and the future of the MAHC. This article was published in the May 2016 issue [PDF - 167 KB] of the Journal of Environmental Health.
New Emergency Response Training for Environmental Health Professionals [PDF - 236 KB] - Environmental health practitioners perform many critical functions during emergency response and recovery. In this column, CDC’s Martin Kalis and FEMA’s Bernice Zaidel discuss the new Environmental Health Training in Emergency Response (EHTER) Operations-level course, including what students will learn, and what past students thought. This article was published in the April 2016 issue [PDF - 167 KB] of the Journal of Environmental Health.
CDC’s Drought Guidance: Your Public Health Resource for Understanding and Preparing for Drought in Your Community [PDF - 208 KB] - Are drought issues affecting your community, or could they affect your community in the future? In this column, Martin Kalis and Elaine Curtiss discuss how CDC’s drought guidance, When Every Drop Counts, can help you understand how drought may impact public health in your community and how to prepare for it. This article was published in the March 2016 issue [PDF - 172 KB] of the Journal of Environmental Health.
Parks: An Opportunity to Leverage Environmental Health [PDF - 346 KB] - Public health and parks and recreation departments have many synergistic goals that could be leveraged to make both more effective. In this column, Dee Merriam shares resources and a series of questions environmental health staff can use to explore collaboration opportunities with their local parks and recreation programs. This article was published in the January/February 2016 issue [PDF - 126 KB] of the Journal of Environmental Health.
- Page last reviewed: January 6, 2015
- Page last updated: April 28, 2016
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