Posted on June 11, 2020
‘There Is No Reason to Fear Bats’
It would be hard to find someone more enthusiastic about bats than Amy Wray. She’s so fascinated by these winged mammals that she’s devoted […]
Posted on June 19, 2019
Catch up with … Lucas Rapisarda BS’15 Community and Environmental Sociology and Wildlife Ecology
Lucas Rapisarda spent his early years in Illinois before his family moved to Bristol, Wisconsin, a village in Kenosha County. Along the way, he went […]
Posted on June 9, 2015
The Fox, the Coyote—and We Badgers
Growing populations of these animals on campus and in the city have inspired a new study aimed at living better together
Posted on November 2, 2014
Catch up with . . . Lucas Joppa BS’04 Wildlife Ecology
Lucas Joppa BS’04 Wildlife Ecology
Posted on November 20, 2013
Catch up with … Barbara Heindl BS’09 Wildlife Ecology
BS’09 Wildlife Ecology
Posted on June 18, 2013
Protecting our Pollinators
Bees, so crucial to our food supply, are dying off at alarming rates. CALS researchers are taking a close look at everything from the microbes in their hives to the landscapes they live in to identify in what conditions bees thrive.
Posted on February 15, 2013
Costa Rica: Sloths thrive at chocolate source
As forests in South America and Central America are cleared for agriculture and other human uses, sloths are running out of room to maneuver.
Posted on October 12, 2012
Five things everyone should know about . . . The Tension Zone
1. You will not suddenly develop migraines upon entry. Rather, a “tension zone” describes a geographic area that marks a change from one type of […]
Hunting for Beginners
By presenting a fresh vision of the sport to new audiences, a program aims to stem an alarming drop in hunters
Posted on February 17, 2011
The Grow Dozen: Alumni who are making a difference in forestry and related industries
12 alumni who are making a difference.
Posted on November 19, 2010
China: Following the Trail of Stress in Bears
China’s iconic bears are leaving behind signs for their own conservation.
Posted on July 21, 2010
Fish are good for you—except when they’re bad. How a legacy of environmental contamination continues to haunt one of our healthiest foods, and what we can do to fix it.
Wisconsin's Magazine for the Life Sciences