Parents and daycares take note: testing reveals that some nap mats contain toxic flame retardant chemicals. Learn how you can reduce the risk.
If your house was being checked out as a possible hazardous waste site, what do you think investigators would find? Hint: prepare to be shocked.
Center for Environmental Health (CEH) gives parents the power to make the right purchasing decisions by rating major children’s product manufacturers.
Great work is being done with HBBF's first four Beacon Cities: Dearborn, Minneapolis, Salt Lake City, and Seattle.
Arsenic isn’t on anybody’s wish list for a baby food ingredient. So why does FDA find it in nearly every container of infant rice cereal they test?
Special Guest Contributor, Dr. Courtney Carignan, Ph.D. discusses her research into the toxic chemicals that are found in gyms.
An new study shows that Californians, including mothers and babies, are exposed to more than twice the amount of toxic flame retardant chemicals than those who live in New Jersey.
The first four cities have embarked on the Health Babies Bright Futures (HBBF) Bright Cities program: Dearborn, Minneapolis, Salt Lake City and Seattle.
Scientists and doctors agree that chemicals like lead, phthalates, and toxic flame retardants are part of the reason that so many children have these serious problems.