UW-Green Bay Assistant Prof. Douglas Brusich (Human Biology) and four UW-Green Bay students recently published an online article. The article covers their findings on traumatic brain injury model in fruit flies. The four undergraduate authors are Ashley Willes, Brooke Kalata, Nathaniel Disher and alumna Lauren Putnam. The article can be found here.
University of Wisconsin System President Ray Cross and Board of Regents President Andrew S. Petersen have finalized a 13-member Search and Screen Committee to help identify the next chancellor of the University of Wisconsin–Green Bay. The information was released Friday afternoon, Sept. 13, 2019 in a press release. Serving on the Search and Screen Committee […]
The Cofrin Center for Biodiversity is continuing its celebration of 20 years of service to the campus with several events on the Cofrin Arboretum Sept. 23-26, 2019. Much of the Arboretum and campus was originally a combination of prairie and oak savanna, a woodland habitat that included some trees and open prairie grasslands. The prairies […]
Kristen Shaver (nutritional science) was awarded the Monato Rural Health Essay Prize for her essay, Immunizations Among Plain Communities. The work details her research about immunizations in Mennonite communities in rural Wisconsin in light of current public health recommendations for vaccines.
Wednesday’s rainfall inches us closer to breaking the record for the all-time wettest year dating back to the 1880’s. And we still have 111 days left in the year. “When we get this much rain this often, it has to go somewhere, so it either heads to our streams and rivers or it percolates down […]
UW-Green Bay graduate student, Sam Hoffman, is currently working with DNR to record data on mussels in the Lower Fox River. See more via DNR.
The Center for Advancement of Teaching and Learning (CATL) is hosting a Fall Showcase on Monday, Sept. 30, 2019 from 3 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. in Phoenix Room C, University Union, Green Bay Campus. The Showcase is an event dedicated to spotlighting scholarly teaching and institutional development projects that recognizes, supports and inspires professional growth for […]
UW-Green Bay students looking to identify new life-saving antibiotics are getting some help from the Green Bay Packers. UW-Green Bay science students are taking part in the worldwide “Tiny Earth” initiative that uses a global network of college students in 15 countries and almost every state in the U.S. to identify new antibiotics produced by bacteria […]
“The next big thing to emerge from the Green Bay Packers’ practice fields might not be a player. It could be life-saving bacteria instead. A team of student researchers from the University of Wisconsin-Green Bay and area high schools will examine a soil sample from the field as part of the Tiny Earth project, which aims […]
The Tiny Earth project—a network of instructors and students from UW-Green Bay and local high schools—works to identify bacteria in the ground that can cure antibiotic-resistant diseases. The Packers donated a soil sample from one of their practice fields for the project. See more via Packers’ practice field soil could help UW-Green Bay students find solutions […]