Dr. Alice Hamilton was a trailblazer in science and medicine, and dedicated her life to improving the workplace standards for laborers in an effort to reduce illnesses that came from working with toxic chemicals.
- Corn, Jacquelin Karnell. “Hamilton, Alice.” American National Biography. February 2000. http://www.anb.org/view/10.1093/anb/9780198606697.001.0001/anb-9780198606697-e-1200366.
- “OSH Act of 1970.” United States Department of Labor. https://www.osha.gov/laws-regs/oshact/completeoshact
- The National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health (NIOSH). “Alice Hamilton, M.D. (February 27, 1869 – September 22,1970).” Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. April 26, 2012.
- Ginsberd, Judah. “Alice Hamilton and the Development of Occupational Medicine.” Sept. 21, 2002. American Chemical Society. https://www.acs.org/content/dam/acsorg/education/whatischemistry/landmarks/alicehamilton/alice-hamilton-and-the-development-of-occupational-medicine-commemorative-booklet.pdf
- American Chemical Society National Historic Chemical Landmarks. Alice Hamilton and the Development of Occupational Medicine. http://www.acs.org/content/acs/en/education/whatischemistry/landmarks/alicehamilton.html
- Sicherman, Barbara. “Alice Hamilton: A Life in Letters.” Harvard University Press. 1984.
- “Alice Hamilton.” National Women’s Hall of Fame. https://www.womenofthehall.org/inductee/alice-hamilton/
- Swaby, Rachel. “Headstrong: 52 Women Who Changed Science and the World.” Broadway Books. 2015.