HEAL’s 2012 Annual Review highlights our successes and collaborations with members and partners in all our different policy areas (environment and health, climate and energy, chemicals, pesticides and air quality).
This briefing paper aims to provide latest knowledge on Non Communicable Diseases from some of the leading experts and organisations from four perspectives: women’s organisations, health sector, developing countries and trade unions.
Background information and facts on health impacts and external costs of three lignite-fired power plants in the German Lausitz as well as two Polish lignite-fired power plants in the proximity of the border.
The HEAL Annual review 2011 highlights our accomplishments and collaborations with member organisations and partners in all of our different policy areas.
This leaflet highlights how chemicals in food and consumer products may be causing obesity and diabetes. It outlines some of the evidence and how individuals and policy makers can take preventive actions.
Our ’Acting Now’ Informational Postcard reports on what stronger climate action would do for health.
In lieu of the European Parliament voting on a Resolution on the EU position and commitment in advance to the UN high-level meeting on the prevention and control of non-communicable disease, HEAL produced a fact sheet titled ’Chronic disease: How do environmental factors play a role?’
Our report quantifies the health benefits for Europeans of stronger EU action on climate change for both the EU and different Member States.
A global prescription that aims to increase focus on the health effects of climate change by uniting the international health community behind four principles...
This leaflet briefly describes the evidence that hormonally active chemicals may be implicated in the deterioration of male reproductive health.
This leaflet briefly describes the evidence that hormonally active chemicals may be implicated in breast cancer.
This briefing summarises the key information on all the risk factors and breast cancer with particular focus on the potential role of certain chemicals in the environment.
The report provides a review of the scientific evidence that certain chemicals may be implicated in breast cancer, and focuses on the role of hormone disrupting chemicals.
The survey findings of this report demonstrate women’s current levels of mercury as a concrete example of low-level exposure to an environmental toxic.