Danielle Carlin, Ph.D., D.A.B.T., is a program administrator with the Superfund Research Program (SRP). Her position consists of providing guidance and advice to grantees applying for SRP P42 Center grants, and serving as the lead liaison between SRP trainees and the various training opportunities offered by SRP. She also oversees the xenobiotic metabolism, inhalation toxicology, and mixtures grant portfolios (e.g., R01s). Her current research interests include chemical mixtures, combined exposures, metals, inhalation toxicology, and xenobiotic metabolism.
Prior to her current position, she was a post-doctoral researcher for four years at the University of North Carolina: two years within the Eshelman School of Pharmacy, Division of Molecular Pharmaceutics, studying aerosolized drugs/vaccines for treatment and prevention of tuberculosis; and two years within the Curriculum in Toxicology conducting her research at the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, in Research Triangle Park, N.C., where she studied the toxicological effects of exposure to Libby amphibole asbestos in the rat model. Her areas of expertise include cardiopulmonary/reproductive physiology and inhalation toxicology/pharmacology. She received her Ph.D. in 2005 from Kansas State University, College of Veterinary Medicine, Department of Anatomy and Physiology. She also has a B.S. and M.S. in animal science from New Mexico State University.