USU doctoral student Dave Iles, with faculty mentor Dave Koons, has been studying the bears’ predation habits for several years along a remote stretch of the Hudson Bay coast in Manitoba, Canada.
- USU Grad Student Eyes Arctic Species' Response to Warming Temps
- Fast Food for Polar Bears
- Crows Causing Damage to Pumpkins and Melons
- Registrants, Posters Sought for USU's 2014 Restoring the West Conference
- Invading ant threatens unique African ecosystem
- USU Natural Resources Professor Receives National Mentoring Award
- Moose make a surprising move into Utah's Range Creek
- There's an App for Splat: USU Scientists Monitor Wildlife Crossings
- Algae Biofuel Can Help Meet World Energy Demand say USU Researchers
- Family Room: Wolves Need Space to Raise Offspring says USU Ecologist
Sep 29, 2014
Sep 24, 2014
David Iles, graduate student in the Wildland Resources Department appeared in a NYT video concerning polar bears.
Sep 22, 2014
"If your pumpkins and melons are marked with holes and yellow and browns spots, it could be the work of crows," states Terry Messmer, USU Extension Wildlife Specialist.
Sep 11, 2014
“Down by the River: Managing for Resilient Riparian Corridors” is the theme for this year’s gathering.
Sep 8, 2014
Johan du Toit, an ecologist at USU in Logan states, "Even for this acacia, losing the ants doesn't mean it will be completely eaten up by elephants."
Aug 7, 2014
USU professor Helga Van Miegroet is the 2014 recipient of the Women in Agronomy, Crops, Soils and Environmental Sciences Mentoring Award.
Jul 23, 2014
"It is interesting they are in that area," said Dan MacNulty, an assistant professor of wildlife ecology at USU.
Jun 10, 2014
According to the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, about 200 Americans die in animal-vehicle accidents each year.
May 29, 2014
Microalgae-based biofuel not only has the potential to quench a sizable chunk of the world’s energy demands, say Utah State University researchers, it’s a potential game-changer.
May 15, 2014
Without adequate space to raise their offspring, wolf packs lash out at competing clans and fight to the death to protect their turf states Dan MacNulty.