When people learn they are exposed to toxic chemicals, they wonder what it means for their health and often want to take protective action.
We’ve heard this in our conversations with residents of PFAS-affected communities, and in their public talks—calls for medical screening to learn about potential effects on their own and their families’ health. However, people exposed to PFAS often face significant hurdles in getting screened for health effects from the exposure. And that needs to change.
Photo Credit: Susan G. Komen Tissue Bank at the IU Simon Cancer/flickr
By Gregory Kolen II. Content is an essential component for non-profit organizations, providing them with the ability to share their story and mission with the