Eight students from the UVM Rubenstein School of Environment and Natural Resources attended the Northern Woodlands Writers’ Conference at the Hulbert Outdoor Center on Lake Morey in Fairlee, Vermont on October 13, 2018.
Biology professor Lori Stevens spends a lot of time wearing a lab coat as she sleuths out DNA sequences found in the gut of the reduviid bug, often called the “kissing bug,” which is responsible for the spread of Chagas disease, an affliction that affects 8-10 million people in Latin America.
Trees are a hallmark of vibrant neighborhoods. So why did nearly one-quarter of eligible residents in Detroit, Michigan, turn down free street trees?
- Food Leader: Alum Joins The Nature Conservancy
- Students Get Real-World Aerial Intelligence Experience
- Barbieri and Neidermeier Awarded Funding for Clean Energy Fund Research Project Proposals
- Study Reveals Striking Decline of Vermont’s Bumble Bees
- UVM’s Ricketts, Cushman, Tracy, Page Named to List of World’s Most Influential Researchers
- Adapting Old-Growth Forests to Global Change
- Upward Bound Grant Gives Low Income, First Gen Students a STEM Boost
- Science Students Test Their Stories—at Vermont Public Radio
- Revealing Greenhouse Gas Emissions from Food Production
- The Secret to Better Berries? Wild Bees
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