Philip J. Landrigan Biography, Age, Height, Wife, Net Worth and Family

Age, Biography and Wiki

Philip J. Landrigan was born on 14 June, 1942 in Boston, Massachusetts, U.S.. Discover Philip J. Landrigan’s Biography, Age, Height, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is He in this year and how He spends money? Also learn how He earned most of networth at the age of 81 years old?

Popular As N/A
Occupation N/A
Age 81 years old
Zodiac Sign Gemini
Born 14 June 1942
Birthday 14 June
Birthplace Boston, Massachusetts, U.S.
Nationality Massachusetts

We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 14 June.
He is a member of famous with the age 81 years old group.

Philip J. Landrigan Height, Weight & Measurements

At 81 years old, Philip J. Landrigan height not available right now. We will update Philip J. Landrigan’s Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.

Physical Status
Height Not Available
Weight Not Available
Body Measurements Not Available
Eye Color Not Available
Hair Color Not Available

Dating & Relationship status

He is currently single. He is not dating anyone. We don’t have much information about He’s past relationship and any previous engaged. According to our Database, He has no children.

Parents Not Available
Wife Not Available
Sibling Not Available
Children Not Available

Philip J. Landrigan Net Worth

His net worth has been growing significantly in 2022-2023. So, how much is Philip J. Landrigan worth at the age of 81 years old? Philip J. Landrigan’s income source is mostly from being a successful . He is from Massachusetts. We have estimated
Philip J. Landrigan’s net worth
, money, salary, income, and assets.

Net Worth in 2023 $1 Million – $5 Million
Salary in 2023 Under Review
Net Worth in 2022 Pending
Salary in 2022 Under Review
House Not Available
Cars Not Available
Source of Income

Philip J. Landrigan Social Network



In 2018 he became the founding director of Boston College’s Global Public Health Program and the Global Pollution Observatory within the Schiller Institute for Integrated Science and Society.

His work has been recognized by national non-profit organization Healthy Child Healthy World (Lifetime Achievement Award) and the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (Child Health Champion Award), and he is included in New York Magazine’s list of “Best Doctors 2008.”

In 2005, Landrigan, along with Drs. Ramon Murphy and David Muller, founded the Global Health Center, a division of the Mount Sinai Medical Center dedicated to finding evidence-based solutions to global health problems.

On February 11, 2002, Landrigan testified before the House Committee on Education and the Workforce on the impacts of the September 11 attacks on the health of children. Landrigan addressed the issue of asbestos particles found in the air:

He received Navy & Marine Corps Commendation Medals in 2002, 2003, and 2005, the Secretary of Defense Medal for Outstanding Public Service in 2002, and the National Defense Service Medal in 2003.

Landrigan’s reputation rests largely on his role as a highly credible evidence-based advocate for public health, specifically in his focus on reducing the level of children’s exposure to lead and pesticides and for his participation in the World Health Organization’s global campaign to eradicate smallpox. He was also a central figure in developing the National Children’s Study and in the medical and epidemiological studies that followed the destruction of the World Trade Center on September 11, 2001. Additionally, from 1995 to 1997, Landrigan served on the Presidential Advisory Committee on Gulf War Veteran’s Illnesses, and, in 1997 and 1998, served as Senior Advisor on Children’s Health to the Administrator of the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, where he helped establish the Office of Children’s Health Protection.

In October 2001, New York Magazine noted disagreement between Landrigan and the EPA over the dangers posed by asbestos particles found in the air immediately after the September 11 attacks. While generally agreeing that significant risk was to the rescue workers alone, Landrigan disagreed with the EPA that tiny asbestos particles were too small to be considered dangerous, saying, “It’s been substantiated by 30 or 40 years of research that the smaller fibers are the ones that can penetrate most deeply into the lungs.”

He has been awarded the Meritorious Service Medal of the US Public Health Service and is a frequent consultant to the World Health Organization, which called Landrigan’s work “instrumental in passing the Food Quality Protection Act of 1996.”

From 1996 to 2005, Landrigan served in the Medical Corps of the United States Naval Reserve, retiring at the rank of Captain. He continues to serve as Deputy Command Surgeon General of the New York Naval Militia. From 2000 to 2002, he served on the Armed Forces Epidemiological Board.

Beginning in 1988, at the request of U.S. Senator Patrick Leahy of Vermont, Landrigan led a 5-year study at the National Academy of Sciences to examine whether the accepted standard for pesticide exposure – aimed to protect a 150-pound adult – was adequate to protect the health of children. In 1993, the Landrigan Committee released a report, Pesticides in the Diets of Infants and Children, that was the first to prove that children are uniquely susceptible to adverse effects of pesticides. The report called for standards ten times more stringent than those in effect at publication.

Landrigan and his studies played a key role in the government mandate phasing out lead components from gasoline, beginning in 1975, and the federal ban on lead paint in 1978 – culminating in an 88% drop in lead levels in American children by 2005.

In the early 1970s, Landrigan took on ASARCO, a smelting company and one of the largest employers in El Paso, Texas. In testing the blood of children attending schools near ASARCO’s El Paso smelting plant, Landrigan concluded that 60% of children living within one mile of the smelter had elevated blood lead levels and that even small amounts of lead exposure lowers a child’s IQ. In a later study (2002), Landrigan correlated childhood lead exposure and lifetime earning potential, concluding that current levels of lead exposure in the United States amount to an aggregate income loss of over $40 billion a year.

Landrigan graduated Boston Latin School in 1959 and Boston College in 1963. He received his medical degree from Harvard Medical School in 1967 and completed his internship at Cleveland Metropolitan General Hospital and his residency at Boston Children’s Hospital.

Philip John Landrigan (born June 14, 1942), is an American epidemiologist and pediatrician and one of the world’s leading advocates of children’s health.

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