The effort that many people put into keeping a healthy body and mind is sometimes wasted due to the things that they consume and the activities in which they partake.
An organization in Salamanca, New York will receive a $50,000 grant to conduct an extensive program to test for lead in a household, along with other harmful particles, as families in the community will be able to determine if the air quality in their homes is up to national standards.
The Western Lake Superior Sanitary District (WLSSD) has launched a new healthy homes program that is aimed at raising awareness about the presence of toxic chemicals in homes around the state of Minnesota.
Seniors in Kingston, England, may benefit from a recent stimulus package provided by the local government, as the elderly will be given financial assistance to help with heating costs and obtaining new technology.
A partnership between the Newtown/North Sarasota community and Home Depot will hold an event that is designed to help residents learn how to keep their homes dry, ventilated, maintained, clean, pest-free, contaminant-free and safe.
The Office of Healthy Homes and Lead Hazard Control has awarded the City of Waterloo additional funding to eliminate lead-based paint hazards and contaminants from the homes of eligible residents in the area.
More than one-third of homes tested in Linn County, and many others in Eastern Iowa, have radon levels that warrant mitigation.
Two Connecticut programs are getting a boost in terms of federal funding as part of a statewide effort to improve the health of residents.
Cornell Cooperative Extension of Jefferson County will offer eight weeks of classes to help parents create healthy homes, both in removing pollutants and toxins from the air along with teaching positive lifestyle choices.
President Barack Obama had proposed to cut the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention's (CDC) budget for the Healthy Homes and Lead Poisoning Prevention Program and its Asthma Control Program by 50 percent.