A first-of-its-kind, international study of 107,000 children finds that higher temperatures are an equal or greater contributor to child malnutrition and low quality diets than the traditional culprits of poverty, inadequate sanitation, and poor education.
What does it take to get some people to go outside and experience nature? For some urban dwellers, it took the COVID-19 pandemic, researchers say.
The new study finds that 26% of people visiting parks during early months of the COVID-19 pandemic had rarely – or never – visited nature in the previous year.
The University of Vermont (UVM) has joined a United Nations initiative that brings together international sustainability experts to solve urgent global challenges.
- In Pandemic, People Are Turning to Nature – Especially Women
- Eric Zencey Prize in Ecological Economics Awarded to ‘Floating Coast’
- Three UVM Scientists Named AAAS Fellows
- COVID-19 Food Insecurity Hits Record Levels in Vermont
- U.S. Seafood Industry Flounders Due to COVID-19
- Gund Institute, Ben & Jerry's host UN Food Summit Pre-Event
- UVM Leads the Largest Study of Climate Change in Vermont
- After Election: Making the Endangered Species Act More Effective
- Vermont, Maine Team Awarded $4M to Study Climate Impacts on Species and Response of Farmers, Rural Communities
- To Study Earth’s Critical Zone, UVM Team Wins $3.2M
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