Printer-friendly version Print this page

Raymond R. Delaney, MBA

 Environmental Health Program Manager

Philadelphia Department of Public Health

Philadelphia, PA 19104



Ray Delaney is the Assistant Chief of Environmental Engineering for the Philadelphia Department of Public Health's Environmental Health Services division and has worked for the Department of Public Health for over 10 years.  During his tenure he has worked on many different projects from the inspection of the City's institutions, to overseeing Hazardous Waste issues, to assisting in the development of the City's response to West Nile Virus.  The latter of which provided him an opportunity to co-author a Scientific Note in the American Journal of Mosquito Control.


Ray is an active fundraiser having served as a Unit Solicitor and three times as his department's Co-Chair in the City of Philadelphia Combined Campaign which has raised over $500,000 during his involvement.  Ray often supports Breast Cancer charities in support of his wife, a recent Breast Cancer survivor.


Ray is also involved in his local community and is currently serving as President of the Andorra Athletics Sports Association, Vice President of the Immaculate Heart of Mary Home and School Association, Secretary of the 21st Ward Junior Baseball & Softball League and an elected member of the IHM Parish Pastoral Council.


Ray holds a Bachelor's Degree in Food Science & Management from Delaware Valley College and a MBA in Health Administration from Temple University.


Leadership Development Opportunities

Participating in the Environmental Public Health Leadership Institute has been a great experience on so many levels.  The opportunity to hone my skills by participating in the sessions and completing the assignments has been invaluable to me.  The self-assessments allowed me to better understand how I interact with others.  EPHLI has given me the chance to meet and work with great people from all over our nation.  These are friendships and resources that I hope to keep for the rest of my career. 


I must thank my Mentor, Dwayne Roadcap, my fellow team members, Mary Helen Smith and Peggy Keller, and the organizers at EPHLI including the staff at St. Louis University and the CDC.  Their support and guidance have made this pathway easier to traverse.


I hope to continue to use the tools I have gained in EPHLI to further advance my self study and to use the tools gained in and outside of my professional life.