Athens, Ga. – According to a research team at the University of Georgia, abandoned dwellings in the Chernobyl Exclusion Zone provide shelter for an endangered equine species and a resource for conservationists who want to ensure their survival.
Peter Schlichting, a former postdoctoral researcher at the Savannah River Ecology Laboratory, used motion-activated cameras to capture over 11,000 images of Przewalski’s horses using abandoned structures as shelters, particularly barns, that were deserted after the 1986 nuclear accident.
Caving experiences, coupled with summer internship, help fuel bat research
There’s one thing that Julia Yearout wants you to know about bats: They’re not scary.
1 year after Michael cut through Georgia, storms show a connection between tree health and the state’s economy
Traveling down the pin-straight rural South Georgia highway, David Dickens could see the damage even before they reached the property line.
Large organizations that certify trees are grown sustainably exclude those considered ‘transgenic.’ Now, researchers around the world demand a change.
More than 100 years ago, chestnut trees were an iconic part of forests across the eastern United States.
Using an app, Scott Merkle aims to connect disease-resistant trees to the scientists who can help their species
They were called “ghost trees” because, after they died, American chestnut trees lost their bark and turned white, standing as a stark reminder of the magnificent plant it once was.
Research by a Warnell faculty member has unlocked one piece of a puzzle plaguing man-made lakes in the Southeast—although why it is so deadly is still a mystery.
For the past 25 years, American bald eagles along with thousands of water birds have been killed by a new kind of cyanobacteria that produces a lethal toxin. Scientists had a name, Avian Vacuolar Myelinopathy, and they saw patterns—specifically, that birds were dying at man-made lakes.