While environmental and reproductive justice are two vibrant movements for social justice, we too rarely approach them in tandem. But we should. The environment—both natural and constructed—impacts reproductive justice in many ways. In this hole, we see that toxic agents leach into the soil and contaminate natural resources, such as drinking water, causing significant health issues for those who consume or are otherwise exposed to them. People of color and those with lower incomes are disproportionately vulnerable to toxic agent exposure. In addition, so-called natural disasters—which are increasing in number and severity due to climate change—negatively impact the health of women and individuals with uteruses and other related organs. This hole focuses on the following case studies, which highlight the social aspects of environmental issues: 1.) blue baby syndrome, which results from contaminated drinking water; 2.) the harmful effects of PCBs in breast milk; 3.) the disproportionate impact of PCBs on individuals with lower incomes; and 4.) Hurricane Katrina’s effect on the health of women and individuals with uteruses and other related organs.