Researchers will tackle the problem of light pollution and how it affects bird migration.
Researchers hope to inform policy management in Northern Colorado at a time when West Nile virus numbers are the highest they’ve been in years.
The NSF-funded program brings together students and faculty who are interested in studying food, energy and water issues and the many ways in which those systems affect each other.
Colorado State University’s annual drive — C.A.N.S. Around The Oval — is ramping up with activities and events in October.
In fall of 2020, Sara Rathburn, a professor in the Department of Geosciences at Colorado State University, was awarded a U.S Fulbright Scholar grant to study the relationship between afforestation and bank stability along rivers in Iceland. Rathburn’s research explores the characteristics of roots of these newly-planted trees to determine what afforested species contribute the greatest bank cohesion.
Building on progress that CSU campuses have made over the last decade, the Board of Governors of the CSU System recently voted to invest $11 million to push forward efforts designed to close equity gaps and improve overall rates of student success.
In fall of 2020, Jones was awarded a U.S Scholar Fulbright award to analyze changes in forest management and forest cover in the Colombian Amazon based on the 2016 Colombian peace agreement and how land tenure rights, forest policy, and community management play a role in the deforestation of the region.
Natasha Bowens Blair, author of this year’s Rams Read book The Color of Food: Stories of Race, Resilience and Farming will be at Colorado State University to share her experiences about meeting people with incredible stories centered around food justice on Oct. 15.
After generations of owning and operating a family ranch, Mike and his wife Jan continue to pass along a legacy of land ethic and conservation stewardship by funding scholarships to students in the Warner College of Natural Resources and the College of Agricultural Sciences aimed at bridging the gap between the goals of conservation and those of agricultural production.
After a decade working in the fields of forest, agriculture and disease entomology, Seth Davis, an assistant professor in the Department of Forest and Rangeland Stewardship, will take his research even further with a $1 million CAREER Award from the National Science Foundation.