- Homa Therapy
- Applications of Homa Therapy
- Additional Homa Therapy Mantras
- Scientific Validation
- Studies on Water
- Studies on Microorganisms
- Studies on Animals
- Studies on Medicinal Plants
- Studies on Horticulture
- Studies on Agriculture
- Studies on Soil
- Studies in Psychotherapy
- Miscellaneous Studies
- Homa Communities
- Arks of Fire
- Homa Health Newsletter
- Satsang en Español
- Homa Therapy Worldwide
Environmental Health News
Links to articles in today's press about environmental health. Many more links available today at www.EnvironmentalHealthNews.org
Updated: 15 min 46 sec ago
Across the U.S., public health professionals are seeking to reduce inequities in the way our environments affect our health.
New research has added to the growing body of evidence that the chemicals we put in our bodies often end up in our waterways — with noticeable consequences.
Water samples from 16 schools in the city school system contained lead levels that exceeded those most commonly found in homes in Flint, Mich., according to results released Thursday by an environmental engineering company.
A new study provides more evidence that the Zika virus spreads sexually, and it might be just as dangerous for babies as if a woman got bitten by a mosquito.
Low-flying planes, urban wind tunnels, and imprecise applications raise the risk of mosquitoes developing resistance to insecticides.
No one appears to have caught Zika at the Olympics, the World Health Organization said Thursday.
Some people drink a cup of coffee in the morning and they're fine for the day. Others seem to need fixes all day long. Now researchers think they know why.
Hong Kong health authorities are investigating the city’s first case of Zika virus infection - an expatriate woman who travelled to the Caribbean this month.
Both prescription and illegal drugs can become concentrated in local waterways. New research shows amphetamine levels can become high enough in some urban streams to alter the base of the food chain.
Portland schools modifies stance on eating produce from school gardens, still won't let students do so.
On Thursday, the Oregon Health Authority modified its stance on leaded water and produce.
It’s not just water. In neighborhoods like Homewood, soil is a hazard to explore.
A First Nations community in Saskatchewan is feeling abandoned with poisoned waters in the wake of a major pipeline spill that has leaked massive amounts of oil and other toxics onto its territory.
New Jersey and Connecticut have some of the most potentially corrosive groundwater in the U.S., according to a federal study that has sparked calls for stricter state regulation of private well water.
The Environmental Protection Agency should use the new authorities under the amended Toxic Substances Control Act to protect workers and other at-risk groups, advocates say.
Have oil and gas companies injected toxic materials into Texas groundwater sources? State regulators don't know, even though they agreed in 1982 to track injections into zones that could hold underground sources of drinking water.
Dozens of people in Billings turned out Wednesday to protest the construction of a $3.8 billion pipeline beginning in North Dakota, standing in solidarity with the hundreds who have been protesting the pipeline with the Standing Rock Sioux tribe.
Technology like drones and smartphones are no substitute for sound infrastructure in delivering aid.
Almost five years after Canada's largest asbestos mine stopped producing the controversial fibre, Asbestos is looking to move on from the industry that supported it for more than a century.
The New York Department of Environmental Conservation is locking horns with the Environmental Protection Agency over dredging and PCB's in the Hudson River.
Florida Governor Rick Scott said on Wednesday the federal government had so far not delivered all the Zika antibody tests and laboratory support he had requested as the state battles the spread of the virus.