The changing incidence of thyroid cancer.
Kitahara CM et al.
Long-term mortality in 43,763 U.S. radiologists compared with 64,990 U.S. psychiatrists.
Berrington de González A et al.
Doses for post-Chernobyl epidemiological studies: Are they reliable?
Drozdovitch V et al.
View videos and course content from the 2015 Radiation Epidemiology & Dosimetry Course.
DCEG investigators are using cutting edge molecular and genetic epidemiologic methods to expand our knowledge on the relationship between ionizing radiation and cancer.
The research mission of the Radiation Epidemiology Branch (REB) is to identify, understand, and quantify the risk of cancer in populations exposed to medical, occupational, or environmental radiation, and to advance understanding of radiation carcinogenesis.
REB investigators carry out a wide range of studies in support of this mission. Studies can be categorized by radiation type and/or exposure:
REB fellows enjoy unique opportunities to plan, conduct, and publish results of a variety of research studies, while receiving training in radiation epidemiology, biostatistics, molecular epidemiology, radiation biology, and cancer risk assessment from radiation exposure.
REB investigators offer a variety of radiation tools and resources developed to support research into radiation and cancer risk.