A to Z
Data &
Forms &
News &
Licensing &
Rules &
Public Health
Healthy Homes and Neighborhoods
Nieghborhood activities
Where we spend our time affects our health. This혻includes혻our time indoors in our homes, schools and workplaces, and outside in our혻neighborhoods, cities and natural environments.
Everyone can take actions to protect themselves and their families from health hazards혻in our homes and혻neighborhoods.
Brownfields are idled, underused, or abandoned properties with contamination concerns. Examples include former gas stations, auto shops, dry cleaners, landfills, mills and mines.
The Clandestine Drug Lab Program works to protect human health by assuring that properties formerly used in illegal drug manufacturing are properly evaluated, decontaminated, and are fit for re-occupancy.
Gardening is a great way to enjoy physical activity, beautify the community, and go green. However, it is important to protect yourself and take precautions as you work and play in the sun and around insects, chemicals, and lawn and garden equipment.
School children
OHA is working with state agencies, partner organizations and school districts across the state to reduce children?셲 exposure to harmful contaminants in schools and child care facilities
Child looking out window
Resources for parents, families, contractors, local health departments, lead paint professionals, child care and school staff and medical providers.
January is Radon Action Month. The only way to know if your home has a radon problem is to test.
Information on this site provides an overview of the common health effects associated with exposures to a selection of toxic substances.