UPDATE on 9/13/17: CSW is accepting applications for the 2017-18 Chemical Entanglements Undergraduate Research Group. More information and the application can be found HERE.
The Chemical Entanglements Undergraduate Student Group works with CSW faculty, staff, and graduate students to help raise awareness of how the gendered health outcomes of chemical exposure impact people on our campus.
UCLA undergraduate students involved in the group have the opportunity to conduct original research, participate in awareness campaigns, help shape policy recommendations, and receive mentorship from CSW faculty and staff.
Eligible students may receive Independent Study Research Credit (e.g., 99 or 199) for participating. This is a great activity to put on your resume/CV!
We are looking for UCLA undergraduate students interested in research on gender, health, chemical exposure with skills in writing, filming or storyboarding, and basic research. If you do not have these skills and are interested in building these skills, this group is a useful way to enhance yourskills and network with fellow students.
Want to get involved? Contact firstname.lastname@example.org for more information.
Fall 2017 Chemical Entanglements Undergraduate Group Students
- Soap, Scent, and Social Constructs by Vivian Anigbogu
- Searching for Answers and Expanding Knowledge Related to Awareness and Effects of Exposures to Fragranced Products Among Undergraduate Students at UCLA by Hannah Bullock
- The Entanglement of “Green” and Fragrance-Free by Katherine Jabba
- Vietnamese Nail Salon Workers and Chronic Chemical Exposure by Sophia Sidhu
- Precaution, Policy, and Profit: Exploring US Regulations for Chemicals by Vivian Anigbogu
- Does Natural Mean Safe? by Alexis Elliott
- Unregulated Chemicals in Fragrance Ingredients by Nataliya Karashchuk
- On Transparency by Ankita Nair
- Environmental Justice and Farm Workers’ Health by Alexandra Navarro
- On Illusions an Disillusionment by Tiffany Uribe
- Femininity, Hair Relaxers, and the Impact of Beauty Standards on Black Women’s Health by Amanda Wilcox