Tox on Tap series has begun again for the 2014-2015 year. Dr. Dennis Lemly, a Research Fish Biologist with the U.S. Forest Service and a Research Associate Professor of Biology at Wake Forest University. The event will be hosted at the enclosed side portion of Hudson's Tap House downtown Saskatoon. Doors open at 6:30pm, the talk will begin at 7pm and discussion will follow from 7:30-8:30pm. The title of the talk is "Where can I buy some clean coal?". Please visit our website for more details about Tox on Tap and other events, and please distribute the attached flyer to your friends and colleagues! We hope to see you there Sarah, Carla, Derek
Please join us for a panel discussion for our Tox on Tap "Perspectives on Pesticides: Challenges and achievements of pesticide use in the prairies" event with guests from academia (Dr. Christy Morrissey, U of S), government (Dr. Connie Moase, PMRA), and industry (Dr. Paul Hoekstra, Syngenta).
Toxicology Centre Director, Karsten Liber, awarded the title of Distinguished Professor.
“Mercury: the most deadly metal? The cost of our everyday exposure to the most lethal of metals”
Congratulations to Jonathon Doering and Sarah Crawford for placing first and second (Environmental Theme) at this years Health and Life Science Research Day, March 14, 2014
It is with great sadness that I bring you the news that Dr. Chaturbhuj S. Sisodia passed away on Saturday, March 22nd in the Palliative Care Unit of St. Paul's hospital. For those of you who did not have the pleasure of knowing him, the following is a brief description of who he was and some of the legacy he leaves behind. Dr. Sisodia was a founding member of the Toxicology Group at the University of Saskatchewan. Twenty-five years ago, he was instrumental in the establishment of the interdisciplinary Toxicology Graduate Program. For many years, Dr. Sisodia provided instruction to the graduate students in several core courses. At the inception of the program, he served as the Academic Coordinator for many years. It was evident to all students and faculty members associated with the program that Dr. Sisodia had a great passion for students and for teaching. Without his dedication and commitment, it is doubtful whether the program would be in existence today. The concept of a world class undergraduate program in toxicology was also his dream—one that became reality. The impact Dr. Sisodia made in the lives of the students he taught, the faculty he collaborated with, the staff he worked alongside of, and the family he shared his life with, is comparable to no other.