This year the symposium will be a virtual week
From 1:00- 5:00pm EDT
Session 1: Pharmacotoxicology related to vaccines
Annual Business meeting
Session 2: Ecotoxicology (in partnership with EcotoQ)
G. Plaa award lecture
Session 3: Safety of vaping products
Session 4: Environmental toxicology: Northern pollution
V.E. Henderson award
Session 5: Forensic Toxicology
Early bird – Friday, October 29th
Registration – Friday, November 26th
Abstract – Wednesday, October 20th
Early bird: Friday, October 29th
– Members : 150$ / Non members : 300$
– Postdoc members : 50$ / Postdoc non members : 150$
– Students members : free / Students non members : 100$
Regular: Friday, November 26th
– Members : 200$ / Non members : 350$
– Postdoc members : 100$ / Postdoc non members : 200$
– Students members : free / Students non members : 150$
Presenters will be notified by November 8nd if the abstract is accepted and selected for an award. Accepted abstracts require presentation of a virtual poster at the Annual Symposium. Detailed instructions on how to prepare the virtual poster will be sent with the notification and the presenter will have until November 22th to provide the required material.
Based on excellence and/or relevance to the Symposium themes, some abstracts may also be selected for short platform presentation.
Sue Fenton, Ph.D.
Group Leader, National Toxicology Program Laboratory
Division of the National Toxicology Program National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences
Dr. Suzanne “Sue” Fenton earned her M.S. and Ph.D. from the University of WI-Madison in the Endocrinology/Reproductive Physiology Program. Following her postdoctoral fellowship at the UNC-Chapel Hill Lineberger Cancer Center, she led a research laboratory at the US EPA’s Reproductive Toxicology Division for 11 years before she joined the National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences in Oct 2009. She is currently a senior scientist, leading the Reproductive Endocrinology group, in the Division of the National Toxicology Program. Her laboratory has published numerous manuscripts enhancing the methodology used in mammary gland assessment and determining early life chemical exposures that lead to persistent developmental changes in breast tissue, altered function, or disease susceptibility over the life course. She has received several NIH and EPA-based awards for her research on perfluorinated chemicals and endocrine disruptors. She is also a 2019 NIH Mentoring Award recipient.