Invasive water plant becomes breeding ground for cyanobacteria that causes lethal brain disease
The alarm bells began ringing when dozens of eagles were found dead near an Arkansas lake.
First introduced to the United States as an aquarium plant, hydrilla might now be considered the kudzu of the lakes across the Southeast. Its aggressive stems can grow up to an inch a day and extend 20 to 30 feet into dark waters where many native plants can't grow.
As an undergraduate student in the Warnell School of Forestry and Natural Resources at the University of Georgia, Camille Bennett (BSFR ’19) knew she liked being outdoors, and she liked to help others appreciate it.
In celebration of Women's History Month, we are highlighting female Warnell alumni who have made significant accomplishments in areas of research. Today, meet Lisa Muller (PhD ’95), a professor and assistant department head at the University of Tennessee.
In celebration of Women's History Month, we are highlighting female Warnell alumni who have made significant accomplishments in areas of research. Today we are featuring Lisa Samuelson (BS ’85, MS ’87), who retired last year as the Luce Professor of Forestry and Alumni Professor at Auburn University's School of Forestry and Wildlife Sciences. She now holds the title of Professor Emerita.
Growing and maintaining healthy forests isn’t just about science. It also involves a lot of mathematics.