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  • 1. Canadian Partnership for Children’s Health and Environment. 2010. Advancing Environmental Health in Childcare Settings: A Checklist for Child Care Practitioners and Public Health Inspectors. Ontario, Canada.
  • 2. Agency for Toxic Substances and Disease Registry. 2012. ATSDR Case Studies in Environmental Medicine: Principles of Pediatric Environmental Health-Course: WB 2089. Atlanta, GA.
  • 3. Akinbami, Lara J., Moorman, Jeanne E., Garbe, Paul L., Sondik, Edward J. 2009. Status of Childhood Asthma in the United States, 1980-2007. Pediatrics, 123(Suppl 3):S131— S145.
  • 4. US Environmental Protection Agency, Children’s Environmental Health Network. 2010. An Introduction to Children’s Environmental Health. Washington, DC.
  • 5. Arizona Department of Health Services, Bureau of Epidemiology and Disease Control, Office of Environmental Health. 2003. Arizona’s Children and the Environment: A Summary of the Primary Environmental Health Factors Affecting Arizona’s Children. Phoenix, AZ.
  • 6. Hess, Benjamin. 2007. Children in the Field: An American Problem. Association of Farmworker Opportunity Programs. Washington, DC.
  • 7. Natural Resources Defense Council. 1997. Her Children at Risk the Five Worst Environmental Threats to Their Health. New York.
  • 8. Indiana State Department of Health, Indiana Department of Environmental Management, Indiana Joint Asthma Coalition. 2004. A Strategic Plan for Addressing Asthma in Indiana. Indianapolis, IN.
  • 9. American Academy of Pediatrics, Committee on Environmental Health and Committee on Infectious Diseases. 2006. Chemical-Biological Terrorism and Its Impact on Children. Policy Statement. Pediatrics, 118(3):1267—1278.
  • 10. Johnston, William R. compiler. Summary of Historical Attacks Using Chemical or Biological Weapons. Accessed on: 30 November 2016.
  • 11. Canadian Association of Physicians for the Environment. 2000. Children’s Environmental Health Project. Toronto, ON.
  • 12. Michael, Jerrold M. 2011. The National Board of Health. Public Health Reports.
  • 13. Carter-Pokras, Olivia, Zambrana, Ruth E., Poppel, Carolyn F., Logie, Laura A., Guerrero-Preston, R. 2007. The Environmental Health of Latino Children. Journal of Pediatric Healthcare, 21:307—314.
  • 14. Sheffield, Perry E., Landrigan, Philip J. 2011. Global Climate Change in Children’s Health: Threats and Strategies for Prevention. Environmental Health Perspectives, 119(3):291—298.
  • 15. World Health Organization, Commission for Environmental Cooperation. 2006. North American Report on Children’s Health and Environment Indicators: A Global First. Montreal, QC.
  • 16. Ohio Department of Health, Indoor Environment Section. 2007. School Environmental Health and Safety Inspection Manual, Ohio School Inspection Program. Columbus, OH.
  • 17. Seltzer, James M., Miller, Mark, Seltzer, Diane L. 2007. Environmental Hazards for Children in the Aftermath of Wildfires. American Academy of Pediatrics, Pediatric Environmental Health Specialty Units. Elk Grove Village, IL.
  • 18. Mailman School of Public Health, A Conference Report. 2009. Translating Science to Policy: Protecting Children’s Environmental Health, Columbia Center for Children’s Environmental Health. New York.
  • 19. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. 2013. Young Worker Safety and Health: Reports and Publications. Atlanta, GA.
  • 20. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. 2010. Occupational Injuries and Deaths among Younger Workers: United States, 1998-2007. Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report, 59:15 Atlanta, GA.
  • 21. North Carolina Department of Health and Human Services, Childhood Lead Poisoning Prevention Program. 2012. N. C. Childhood Lead Testing and Follow-Up Manual. Raleigh, NC.
  • 22. Landrigan, Philip J., Schechter, Clyde B., Lipton, Jeffrey M. 2002. Environmental Pollutants and Disease in American Children: Estimates of Morbidity, Mortality, and Costs for Lead Poisoning, Asthma, Cancer, and Developmental Disabilities. Environmental Health Perspectives, 110(7):721—728.
  • 23. Delaware Division of Public Health, Department of Health and Social Services. 2013. Infectious Diseases in Childcare Settings: Informational Guidelines for Directors, Caregivers, and Parents, Third Edition. Dover, DE.
  • 24. American Psychological Association. 2010. Effects of Poverty, Hunger and Homelessness on Children and Youth. Washington, DC.
  • 25. Wisconsin Department of Health Services. 2012. Cleaning up Hazardous Chemicals at Former Meth Labs. Madison, WI.
  • 26. Shattuck, Lemuel. 1850. Report of a General Plan for the Promotion of Public and Personal Health. Appointed Under a Resolve of the Legislature of Massachusetts Relating to a Sanitary Survey of the State. Boston, MA.
  • 27. Catholic Publication House. 1869. The Sanitary and Moral Condition of New York City. Catholic World, 9:53. New York, pp. 553-566.
  • 28. de Moura, Tereza Soares, Berkelhamer, Jay E. 2012. Overview of the Global Health Issues Facing Children. Pediatrics (1):1—3.
  • 29. Calman, Kenneth. 1998. The 1848 Public Health Act and its Relevance to Improving Public Health in England. BMJ 317(7158):596—598.
  • 30. World Health Organization. 2005. Fourth Ministerial Conference on Environment and Health: Final Conference Report. EUR/04/504-6267. Budapest, Hungary.
  • 31. Minnesota Department of Health. 2011. Children’s Environmental Health: Background. St. Paul, MN.
  • 32. Kramer, Howard D. 1948. Effect of the Civil War on the Public Health Movement. Mississippi Valley Historical Review 35:449—462.
  • 33. Shephard, Donald S., Setren, Elisabeth, Cooper, Dominic. 2011. Hunger in America: Suffering We All Pay For. Center for American Progress. Washington, DC.
  • 34. Quintero-Somaini, Adrianna, Quirindongo, Mayra. 2004. Hidden Danger: Environmental Health Threats in the Latino Community. Natural Resources Defense Council, Washington, DC.
  • 35. Dockins, Chris, Jenkins, Robin, Owens, Nicole. 2003. Handbook on Valuing Children’s Health. US Environmental Protection Agency, The National Center for Environmental Economics, Washington, DC.
  • 36. Earthman, Glenn I. 2004. Prioritization of 31 Criteria for School Building Adequacy. American Civil Liberties Union Foundation of Maryland. Baltimore, MD.
  • 37. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. 2013. Child Passenger Safety: Fact Sheet. Atlanta, GA.
  • 38. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, National Center for Injury Prevention and Control. 2012. National Action Plan for Child Injury Prevention: An Agenda to Prevent Injuries and Promote the Safety of Children and Adolescents in the United States. Atlanta, GA.
  • 39. Columbia University, Mailman School of Public Health. 2011. Prenatal Exposure to Common Insecticide Linked to Decrease in Cognitive Functioning at Age Seven. New York.
  • 40. US Department of Health and Human Services, National Institutes of Health, National Heart, Lung and Blood Institute. 2007. Guidelines for the Diagnosis and Management of Asthma, National Asthma Education and Prevention Program Expert Panel Report 3. NIH number 08-5846. Bethesda, MD.
  • 41. The National Environmental Education Foundation. 2005. Environmental Management of Pediatric Asthma: Guidelines for Healthcare Providers. Washington, DC.
  • 42. Jackson, R.H. 1995. The History of Childhood Accident and Injury Prevention in England: Background to the Foundation of the Child Accident Prevention Trust, A Guest Editorial. Injury Prevention, 1:4—6.
  • 43. Committee on Environmental Health and Committee on Infectious Diseases. 2009. Drinking Water from Private Wells and Risks to Children. Pediatrics, 123:e1123—e1137.
  • 44. US Environmental Protection Agency Region 2. 2006. Environmental Compliance and Best Practices: Guidance Manual for K-12 Schools. Long Island University, Brooklyn, NY.
  • 45. US Environmental Protection Agency. 2008. Building Successful Programs to Address Chemical Risks in Schools: A Workbook with Templates, Tips and Techniques. EPA 530-K-08-003. Washington, DC.
  • 46. US Environmental Protection Agency. 2009. Key Potential Violations of Federal EPA Regulations at K-12 Schools. New York.
  • 47. CDC. 2010. Occupational Injuries and Deaths among Younger Workers: United States, 1998—2007. Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report, 59(15):449—455.
  • 48. World Health Organization, Global Occupational Health Programme. 2009. Occupational Risk and Children’s Health: Training for the Health Sector. Geneva, Switzerland.
  • 49. US Department of Labor, Occupational Safety and Health Administration. 2010. Reproductive Hazards. Washington, DC.
  • 50. Washington State Department of Labor and Industries. No Date. Youth Job Safety Resources: Job Safety Resources for Teens, Parents and Employers. Olympia, WA.
  • 51. Borse, Nagesh N., Gilchrist, Julie A., Dellenger, M. 2008. CDC Childhood Injury Report: Patterns of Unintentional Injuries among 0-19 Years Olds in the United States, 2000-2006. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, National Center for Injury Prevention and Control, Atlanta, GA.
  • 52. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. 1991. Preventing Lead Poisoning in Young Children: Appendix II. Atlanta, GA.
  • 53. Minnesota Department of Health. 2004. Best Practices to Prevent Poisonings. St. Paul, MN.
  • 54. Shayler, Hannah, McBride, Murray, Harrison, Ellen. 2009. Sources and Impacts of Contaminants in Soils. Cornell Waste Management Institute, College of Agriculture and Life Sciences, Cornell University, Ithaca, NY.
  • 55. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, National Center for Environmental Health. 2011. Guidance on Microbial Contamination in Previously Flooded Outdoor Areas. Atlanta, GA.
  • 56. Attina, Teresa M., Trasande, Leonardo. 2013. Economic Costs of Childhood Lead Exposure in Low-and Middle-Income Countries. Environmental Health Perspectives, 121(9):1097—1102.
  • 57. Shabecoff, Alice. 2010. Children’s First: Promoting Ecological Health of the Whole Child. Osher Center of Integrative Medicine of the University of California San Francisco, the Whole Child Center, and the Collaborative on Health and the Environment. San Francisco, CA.
  • 58. National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences. No Date. Centers for Children’s Environmental Health and Disease Prevention Research. Research Triangle Park, NC.
  • 59. National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences. No Date. Grantees-Centers for Children’s Environmental Health and Disease Prevention Research. Research Triangle Park, NC.
  • 60. World Health Organization. 2010. Fifth Ministerial Conference on Environment and Health: European Governments Adopt Comprehensive Plan to Reduce Environmental Risk to Health by 2020. Copenhagen, Denmark.
  • 61. Government Accountability Office. 2010. Environmental Health: High Level Strategy and Leadership Needed to Continue Progress toward Protecting Children from Environmental Threats. GAO-10-205. United States Report to Congressional Requesters.
  • 62. Stephenson, John B. 2010. Environmental Health: Opportunities for Greater Focus, Direction, and Top-Level Commitment to Children’s Health at EPA: Testimony before the Committee on Environment and Public Works, United States Senate. Washington, DC.
  • 63. The Canadian Guide to Health and the Environment. 1999. Guidotti, Tee Lamont, Gosselin, Pierre. The University of Alberta Press.
  • 64. Canadian Partnership for Children’s Health and Environment. 2010. Advancing Environmental Health in Child Care Settings: A Checklist for Child Care Practitioners and Public Health Inspectors. Toronto, ON: CPCHE.
  • 65. Thacker, Laura, Gist, Ginger L., NEHA Position on Children’s Environmental Health. Journal of Environmental Health; Denver 60.3 (Oct 1997):20, 21+.
  • 66. Sewell, Bradford H., Whyatt, Robin M. 2011. Intolerable Risk, Pesticides in Our Children’s Food. NRDC. New York.
  • 67. Vandenberg, Laura N., Hauser, Russ, Marcus, Michele, Olea, Nicolas, Welshons, Wade V. 2007. Human Exposure to bisphenolA (BPA). Reproductive Toxicology. 24:139-177.
  • 68. Perera, Frederica., Vishnevetsky, Julia, Herbstman, Julie B., Calafat, Antonia M., Xiong, Wei, Rauh, Virginia, Wang Shuang. 2007. Prenatal Bisphenol A Exposure and Child Behavior in an Inner-City Cohort. Environ Health Perspect; DOI:10.1289/ehp.1104492.
  • 69. Brooten D., Youngblut, JM, Royal, S, Cohn, S, Lobar, SL, Hernandez L. 2008. Outcomes of an asthma program: Healthy Children, Healthy Homes. PediatrNurs. Nov-Dec;34(6):448-55.
  • 70. EPA. 2009. Indoor Air Quality Tools for Schools Reference Guide. EPA
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