• Posted on February 25, 2019
    Class Act | Chloe Green

    Chloe Green BSx’19 came to UW–Madison from Culver City, California, with a desire to study sports nutrition. She was motivated by her high school involvement […]

  • Posted on March 7, 2018
    Corn Conundrum

    Highly productive corn varieties have more trouble adapting to changing environmental conditions, so more balanced breeding may be needed

  • Posted on
    Fermentation Education

    A new certificate program offers hands-on production experience and
    classroom instruction in the fermentation sciences to give students a
    competitive edge in one of Wisconsin’s burgeoning markets

  • Posted on October 16, 2017
    Clean Tubers, from Test Tube to Plate

    The Wisconsin Seed Potato Certification Program uses a high-tech campus facility to help keep spuds disease free for state farmers.

  • Posted on
    Catching a ‘Silent’ Cow Killer

    UW scientists have developed a simpler detection system for sub-clinical ketosis to help dairy farmers stay ahead of the costly disease.

  • Posted on
    Saving an American Icon in England

    The legacy of Eugene Smalley’s efforts to breed a hardier elm lives on at Windsor Castle.

  • Posted on
    New Clues to Healthy Bones for People with PKU

    For approximately 15,000 people in the United States, a vital amino acid can become their worst enemy.

  • Posted on
    Class Act: Caroline Hanson and the ‘Patio Tomato Project’

    For sophomore genetics major Caroline Hanson, growing tomatoes goes beyond community gardens and farms. It could be the key to healthier lifestyles. With that in […]

  • Posted on March 2, 2015
    Bridging the Gap

    An international friendship program helps CALS students reach across borders, right here on campus

  • Posted on June 19, 2014
  • Posted on March 6, 2014
    Ag Science for Kids

    Learn about soybeans with “Coolbean”

  • Posted on November 20, 2013
    Making It Personal

    A CALS capstone class in genetics encourages students to explore their own genomes.