Last week, her work earned Ashley Keiser, who graduated from Yale in 2014, the fourth annual F. Herbert Bormann Prize, an award that honors a Forestry and Environmental Studies doctoral student whose work best exemplifies the legacy of the late Yale professor.
A study from Iowa State University researchers casts new light on how biologists understand the likelihood of coextinction among plants and animals that depend on one another for survival.
Post-doctoral candidate, Ashley Keiser, as been selected as a 2017 NatureNet Science Fellow. The postdoctoral program is a partnership between The Nature Conservancy and a “rotating set of the world’s leading Universities”
EEOB graduate students, David Delaney, Erica Baken and Monica Cox were initiated into Sigma Xi on the evening of April 27, 2107.
To learn how to better communicate to a broader audience, three graduate students from the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences participated in a Science Communication Fellowship hosted by Reiman Gardens during the spring semester.
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- Mutualistic strategies minimize coextinction in plant–disperser networks
- Using Regional Climate Projections to Guide Grassland Community Restoration in the Face of Climate Change
- Molecular evolution of the plastid genome during diversification of the cotton genus
- Persistent urban impacts on surface waterPersistent urban impacts on surface water quality via impacted groundwater in Red Butte Creek