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Image by Patty Brito

Substantially reduce the number of deaths and illnesses from hazardous chemicals, air, water and soil pollution and contamination.

Could this be your career mission?

Below are employers you could work for, occupations they employ, and education and training programs to prepare you to achieve this target.
Job Candidate
  1. Local Environmental Health Departments: Monitor and reduce environmental hazards, including hazardous chemicals and pollution.

  2. Community Environmental Groups: Work on local environmental issues, advocating for cleaner air, water, and soil to reduce health risks.

  3. Neighborhood Watch for Environmental Health: Identify and address environmental health concerns, such as hazardous chemical exposure.

  4. Community Health Clinics: Engage in outreach and education efforts to inform residents about the health risks associated with hazardous chemicals and pollution, and how to mitigate exposure.

  5. Citizens for Clean Air Groups: Reduce emissions of hazardous pollutants that can lead to respiratory illnesses.

  6. Water Protection Organizations: Reduce water pollution from hazardous chemicals, safeguarding both the environment and public health.

  7. Urban Greening Initiatives: Promote the planting of trees and the creation of green spaces in urban areas to help absorb pollutants and contribute to improved air quality and overall community health.

  8. Local Waste Management Advocates: Contribute to the reduction of hazardous chemical exposure by promoting proper disposal and recycling.

  9. Parent-Teacher Associations: May advocate for a healthy and safe environment for students, including initiatives to reduce exposure to hazardous chemicals both in and around school premises.

  10. Community Emergency Response Teams: Offer training on responding to environmental emergencies, including incidents involving hazardous materials, to help communities prepare for and mitigate potential health risks.

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