A pediatrician and a child and adolescent psychiatrist provide guidance for parents about how to talk to children about the pandemic and what to do if your child gets the Covid.
We are supporting the Black Maternal Health Act of 2021, known as the “Momnibus” because we believe every mother deserves equitable care.
There are many things we miss because of Covid. A new grandmother shares a hopeful story of the things she no longer misses, and the one thing she misses most.
Winter inversions increase air pollution. And air pollution increases the transmissibility, severity, and lethality of COVID-19, especially for children and pregnant women.
As we proceed under a cloud domestic terrorism, we multitask our work to help solve the urgent problems of air and climate pollution for an equitable and healthier future for our families.
Watch how air pollution moves through the air, and into the body. Learn how your family can have cleaner air.
The most effective way to reduce a family’s exposure to air pollution is knowing if the air is too dangerous to breathe. An investigative report found that air monitors routinely miss pollution, even toxic air from refinery explosions.
The election outcome is not yet settled. Moms showed up to vote, in tremendous numbers. Now, every vote must be counted. Because every vote counts. One thing is settled: We have huge challenges ahead of us. We must unite to solve them.
‘Protecting Your Child’s Health: Expert Answers to Urgent Environmental Questions’ helps parents like make healthy choices for their children. It’s also a prescription for families to take action on clean air and a safe climate.
A Portland mom shares her story of wildfires and climate change: “All of the windows and doors in my house are closed because the air outside is filled with dangerous amounts of particulate matter brought by the smoke from wildfires blazing through forests…
A mom is deeply concerned that Trump picked Nancy Beck, a former senior official at the American Chemistry Council, as his nominee for the Consumer Product Safety Commission Chief.
Multiple studies show that people with Covid-19 who live in U.S. regions with high levels of air pollution are more likely to die from the disease than people who live in less polluted areas.