John A. McLachlan, Endocrinology John McLachlan, Adjunct Professor of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology John McLachlan, Tulane University John McLachlan, Ph.D. Dr. John McLachlan John McLachlan John McLachlan, Professor of Pharmacology John A. McLachlan John A. McLachlan, Tulane University School of Medicine John A. McLachlan, Pharmacology Profesor John A. McLachlan, Endocrine Disruption

Related Sites

e.hormone is a central conduit providing accurate, timely information and educational resources at the cutting edge of environmental signaling research. The site is part of the Environmental Signaling Network, a multifaceted program that aims to integrate the vast interdisciplinary signaling field by fostering communication and promoting scientific advancements. Environmental signaling encompasses the many ways plants and animals use chemical signals to communicate life-driving information, to respond to physical or biological stimuli, and to talk to each other.
Tulane University Medical School's Department of Pharmacology educates and trains medical and graduate students in the principles of pharmacology using modern techniques and conducts state-of-the-art research in pharmacology-related fields in order to expand the frontiers of science and medicine.
Tulane University School of Enginnering's Department of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology is committed to excellence in teaching, research, and service. They pursue their scientific and educational missions in integrative biology by discovering new knowledge and by providing a rich learning and mentoring environment for undergraduate and graduate students.
Lead’s Urban Legacy deals with lead, a pervasive environmental pollutant that alters the biological signals in the human nervous system. The adverse effects of lead on brain health and function have been known since the Roman Empire.
The goal of this Tulane/Xavier Undergraduate Research Mentoring (URM) project, Enhancing Diversity in Environmental Biology (EDEB), was to recruit and mentor underrepresented minority undergraduate students from Xavier and Tulane Universities and prepare them to gain admission and successfully complete graduate programs in environmental biology.
The WHO Library Cataloguing-in-Publication Data State of the science of endocrine disrupting chemicals 2012 / edited by Åke Bergman, Jerrold J. Heindel, Susan Jobling, Karen A. Kidd and R. Thomas Zoeller.
National Institutes of Environmental Health Sciences informative section on Endocrine Disruptors and how they potentially affect the body’s endocrine system and produce adverse developmental, reproductive, neurological, and immune effects in both humans and wildlife.