We are excited to announce we are recruiting a third cohort of JPB Environmental Health Fellows! (NOTE: The nomination period was extended to May 31, 2022)

  • Please see the TO APPLY page on the menu bar to learn the details on the nomination and application process.
  • Interested candidates must be nominated FIRST – before being invited to apply to the program.
  • NOMINATIONS DUE BY MAY 31, 2022

The JPB Environmental Health Fellowship Program is:

An innovative approach to support U.S. junior faculty engaged in research on the combined influence of the social and environmental determinants of health inequities in under-resourced communities.

The Fellows are:

A new generation of compassionate leaders and rigorous scholars who conduct research that produces knowledge about the social and environmental factors that not only affect health, but also lead to solutions that increase health equity.

The JPB Environmental Health Fellowship Award includes:

Funding that ranges between $50,000 to $250,000 over 3.5-years. Through an internal grant process, funding is awarded for research projects and participation in the program’s activities. Fellows receive mentoring and training on proposal development/writing, leadership, communications and professional development. Together the Fellows create a cadre of like-minded individuals from across the U.S. who are committed to addressing health inequities in under- resourced communities.

Administered through the Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health the JPB Environmental Health Fellowship Program was established with funding from the JPB Foundation in 2014

Registration opens on January 2022

The Socio-Environmental Research Group (SERG) is pleased to announce an in-person conference titled “Social and environmental exposures and the developmental origins of health disparities” that will take place in Portland, OR on April 21st and 22nd, 2022. This interdisciplinary event will showcase cutting-edge research focused on the joint contribution of environmental and social factors in the developmental origins of health disparities as well as other emerging work focused on the health effects of joint social and environmental exposures.
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