For thousands of years, people looked into the night sky with their naked eyes — and told stories about the few visible stars. Then we invented telescopes. In 1840, the philosopher Thomas Carlyle claimed that “the history of the world is but the biography of great men.” Then we started posting on Twitter.
When nature vanishes, U.S. people of color and low-income Americans disproportionally lose critical environmental and health benefits—including air quality, crop productivity and natural disease control—a new University of Vermont study finds.
Taking action on phosphorus in Lake Champlain would bring tens of millions in dollars in benefits to Vermonters, researchers say.
- Student Research Takes Aim At Brighter, Greener Future
- UVM Research Sets New $191M Record
- Scientists Create the Next Generation of Living Robots
- UVM scientists stunned to discover plants beneath mile-deep Greenland ice
- Economic Benefits of Protecting Nature Exceed Value of Exploiting it, Global Study Finds
- Covering Pain: Study Shows Better Way to Pay for Pain Management
- UVM Alumnae Contribute to Groundbreaking Cancer Discovery
- Groundwater Depletion Could Hurt India’s Crops and Farmers
- UVM Spinoff Making New Strides in Renewable Energy Market
- Rubenstein School Installs 100s of Long-Term Monitoring Plots on UVM Forests
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