At the University of Vermont (UVM), senior Ben Simmons ’23 became a leader in the Wildlife and Fisheries Biology program which earned him a prestigious award from the Northeast Section of The Wildlife Society, an international network of more than 11,000 wildlife professionals. This spring,...
Undergraduate Eamon Caffrey ’23 focused his four years at the University of Vermont (UVM) on research to enhance his major in Wildlife and Fisheries Biology. He studied turtle nesting success on Cape Cod. His research experience led to a field position after graduation and the desire to apply to graduate school.
Moose are one of the most charismatic and culturally important wildlife species of the northeastern United States. Due to heavy winter tick infestations, moose populations have declined considerably in southern parts of their range, including Vermont.
- Wildlife Biology Alumna Joanna Hatt Discovers Rewarding Career in Fisheries
- Shira Berkelhammer Finds Her Future in Fisheries
- Mark Henderson To Lead Vermont Fish and Wildlife Coop Unit at UVM
- Alumna Amie Schiller’s Experiential Learning Opportunities Lead to Land Trust Position
- Ellen Marsden Named Fellow of the American Fisheries Society
- Lake Temperatures in the Time of Climate Change
- Vermont Supports Richest Wildlife Occurrence in New England
- NR 2 Students Track Wildlife at Jericho Research Forest
- Rosaura Chapina Will Lead Student Association for Global Lakes Network
- Fulbright Awardee Reilly Becchina Continues Wildlife Research in Mongolia
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