7 edition of Oceans and human health found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||[edited by] Patrick J. Walsh ... [et al.].|
|Contributions||Walsh, Patrick J., Ph.D.|
|LC Classifications||RA566 .O24 2008|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xxiii, 644 p. :|
|Number of Pages||644|
|LC Control Number||2007033500|
The National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine are the nation's pre-eminent source of high-quality, objective advice on science, engineering, and health matters. Top experts participate in our projects, activities, and studies to examine and assemble evidence-based findings to address some of society's greatest challenges. Lake Erie Center for the Great Lakes and Human Health: George S Bullerjahn, Ph.D. Bowling Green State University: Climate change, Harmful algal blooms, Marine toxins: Center for the Assessment and Prediction of the Interactions of Climate Change on Oceans and Human Health: Geoffrey Scott, Ph.D. University of South Carolina at Columbia.
Human Health and the Ocean. The interaction between people and the ocean — particularly the coastal ocean — allows for instances in which the ocean and its inhabitants can have negative effects on human health. The greatest biological risk posed to people is from eating tainted seafood, although other factors also can harm humans: for example, the discharge into waterways of organic and. The Ocean and Humans are Inextricably Interconnected. A The ocean affects every human life. It supplies freshwater (most rain comes from the ocean) and nearly all Earth’s oxygen. The ocean moderates the Earth’s climate, influences our weather, and affects human health. B. The ocean provides food, medicines, and mineral and energy resources.
Part I of this report identifies areas where coordinated efforts between the oceanographic and medical communities will be required to address the risks to human health generated by the oceans and to evaluate the potential consequences of climate change for public health. There are three chapters included in Part I. Chapter 1: ''Climate and Weather, Coastal Hazards, and Public Health. Connecting the oceans and human health. Full Text. The Full Text of this article is available as a PDF (K). Selected References These references are in PubMed. This may not be the complete list of references from this article. Articles from Environmental Health Perspectives are provided here courtesy of National Institute of Cited by:
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Oceans and Human Health: Implications for Society and Well-Being. 1st Edition. by Robert E. Bowen (Editor), Michael H. Depledge (Editor), Cinnamon P. Carlarne (Editor), Lora E.
Fleming (Editor) & 1 more. out of 5 stars 1 rating. ISBN /5(1). Human health and well-being are tied to the vitality of the global ocean and coastal systems on which so many live and rely.
We engage with these extraordinary environments to enhance both our health 5/5(1). Oceans and Human Health: Society and Human Well Being is an essential contribution to this interdisciplinary integration. It will extend the "Risks and Remedies" themes to include both the socio-economic challenges of human health risks, and the social Oceans and human health book of sustainable coastal development and resource use – both of which are insufficiently explored in the existing literature.
Description Oceans and Human Health highlights an unprecedented collaboration of environmental scientists, ecologists and physicians working together on this important new discipline, to the benefit of human health and ocean environmental integrity alike.
1 Influences of the Oceans on Human Health and Well-Being 3. 2 Integrating Frameworks to Assess Human Health and Well-Being in Marine Environmental Systems Section Two: Anthropogenic Drivers/Pressures and the State of Coastal Seas.
3 Coastal Demography: Distribution, Composition, and Dynamics 4 The Seas, Ecosystem Services, and Human Well-Being 71Price: $ Human health and well-being are tied to the vitality of the global ocean and coastal systems on which so many live and Oceans and human health book.
We engage with these extraordinary environments to enhance both our health and our well-being. But, we need to recognize that introducing contaminants and otherwise altering these ocean systems can harm human health and well-being in significant and substantial ways.
Oceans and Human Health: Risks and Remedies from the Seas - Kindle edition by Walsh, Patrick J., Smith, Sharon, Fleming, Lora, Solo-Gabriele, Helena, Gerwick, William H. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets.
Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading Oceans and Human Health: Risks and Remedies from the : $ Human Health and Oceans: Every second breath we take comes from our oceans - Kindle edition by Efthymiou - Egleton, Iris.
Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading Human Health and Oceans: Every second breath we take comes from our oceans.5/5(1).
Chapter “ Sentinel Species in Oceans and Human Health ” is devoted to emerging tools – the use of sentinel species and habitats to better understand and predict how ocean changes impact human health; this chapter has been written by Lori Schwacke, Frances Gulland, and Susan White. The oceans can affect our health in many ways.
They contain many types of microscopic organisms, some of which produce toxins when conditions are right. Toxins from these harmful algal blooms, sometimes called red tides, can contaminate shellfish such as clams and mussels.
Ocean Tides Beautiful Adult Cremation Urn for Human Ashes - Find Comfort with This Large Urns Beautiful Deep Blue and Brown Earth Tones. Oceans and Health: Pathogens in the Marine Environment. Editors careful attention to the role of the oceans in human health can offer new avenues of research that will provide new means of predicting and preventing those diseases that are rooted in the environment.
Book Title Oceans and Health: Book Subtitle Pathogens in the Marine. The ocean benefits human health and well-being in im-measurable ways.
The nutritional benefits of eating fish, rich in protein and omega-3 fatty acids, make the ocean an indispensable—but not unlimited—source of healthy food. Ocean science is revealing many other ways the ocean can benefit human health, from providing new.
Oceans and Human Health: Human Dimensions 91 DAVID LETSON B. Effects of Anthropogenic Substances 99 6. Background Toxicology KEITH B. TIERNEY AND CHRISTOPHER J. KENNEDY 7. Organic Pollutants: Presence and Effects in Humans and Marine Animals CHRISTOPHER M.
REDDY, JOHN J. STEGEMAN, AND MARK E. HAHN 8. Metals: Ocean Ecosystems and Human. Oceans and Human Health: Risks and Remedies from the Seas and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at - Oceans and Human Health: Risks and Remedies from the Seas - AbeBooks.
National Research Council () From monsoons to microbes: understanding the ocean’s role in human health. National Academies Press, Washington, DC, pp Google Scholar NOAA () Global integrated ocean observing systems.
Oceans and Human Health highlights an unprecedented collaboration of environmental scientists, ecologists, and physicians working together on this important new discipline, to the benefit of human health and ocean environmental integrity alike."--BOOK JACKET.
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Oceans and human health research is hardly free, and attaching a monetary value to these publicly available goods helps public ofﬁ cials determine if further investmentsAuthor: David Letson.The oceans and human health. Paul A Sandifer, These references are in PubMed.
This may not be the complete list of references from this article. Segal SJ. Affection for the MBL. Science. Nov 14; ()– Van Dolah FM. Marine algal toxins: origins, health effects, and Cited by: As a result of recommendations from several blue-ribbon panels, federal agencies, like NOAA, NSF, and NIEHS have joined the ranks of the NCI in establishing new programs for discovery and development of marine-derived pharmaceuticals (e.g., the soon-to-be-funded Centers for Oceans and Human Health).