Maine Center for Disease Control & Prevention An Office of the Maine Department of Health and Human Services

We are a funded partner of the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention National Environmental Public Health Tracking Network.

National Environmental Public Health Tracking Network

Visit the national network to find data for other states and cities in the network.

Lead Poisoning: Track It, Prevent It. Turn information into action with new data about lead poisoning, screening, and risk factors for Maine and its towns, counties, and public health districts
It's getting hot up here. Heat illness and air conditioning data are available on the data portal. Find out who is at risk when the weather heats up.
Data at work. The Maine Tracking Network shows how a state law requiring carbon monoxide detectors is working to dramatically increase the number of detectors in rental homes in Maine.

Your Connection to Maine Environmental Public Health Data

Data portal

Go to the Maine Tracking Network data portal to:

  • View health and environmental data
  • Search for health and environmental data by geographic region
  • Compare data across age groups, genders, regions, and time periods
  • Make and download your own customized tables, charts, and maps
  • Link to other state data and resources
  • Explore these topics in the data portal and on this site:
    • Air Quality
    • Asthma
    • Birth Defects
    • Birth Outcomes
    • Cancer
    • Carbon Monoxide Poisoning
    • Heat Illness
    • Lead Poisoning
    • Lyme Disease
    • Myocardial Infarction
    • Private Well Water
    • Public Water Supply

 

News

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Jul 06, 2016

Another major data release provides a look at lead poisoning in Maine towns, and provides estimates for blood lead levels of 5 ug/dL and higher.

May 09, 2016

After a major data release, local data about Lyme disease and deer ticks are now publicly available through the Maine Tracking Network’s interactive data portal.

Feb 15, 2016

Showering and taking a bath in well water high in arsenic are not significant arsenic exposure sources for children and adults, according to a new study by the Maine CDC and US CDC.