Heerema, Ph.D., Andrew J. Carroll, Ph.D., Man Grayson, M.D., Sarah K. Tasian, M.D., Andrew S. Moore, M.D., Frank Keller, M.D., Melissa Frei-Jones, M.D., James A. Whitlock, M.D., Elizabeth A. Raetz, M.D., Deborah L. White colored, Ph.D., Timothy P. Hughes, M.D., Jaime M. Guidry Auvil, Ph.D., Malcolm A. Smith, M.D., Guido Marcucci, M.D., Clara D. Bloomfield, M.D.D., Jessica Kohlschmidt, Ph.D., Wendy Stock, M.D., Steven M. Kornblau, M.D., Marina Konopleva, M.D., Elisabeth Paietta, Ph.D., Ching-Hon Pui, M.D., Sima Jeha, M.D., Mary V.While future analysis is needed to confirm the new results, the results suggest exposure to polluting of the environment before birth could possess the same harmful results on the developing human brain as exposure to lead, said Patrick Breysse, an environmental health specialist at Johns Hopkins’ college of public health. And along with other environmental harms and disadvantages low-income children are exposed to, it could help describe why they do even worse academically than children from wealthier families often, Breysse said. It’s a profound observation, he stated. This paper will probably open a lot of eyes. The study in the August edition of Pediatrics was released Monday.