UGA Research Magazine Fall 2018

UGA Research Magazine Fall 2018 features several stories about Odum research

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Alligators and timing shed light on reproductive disorders

Researchers from the University of Georgia have discovered that timing of exposure is a key factor in how certain contaminants affect the reproductive system.

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Meet our faculty: Pejman Rohani

Pejman Rohani spends his time breaking complex ideas down to the basics, building mathematical models in order to track the transmission, evolution, and population dynamics of infectious diseases.

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Rhodes receives Caesar Kleberg Award

Prof. Olin E. “Gene” Rhodes, Jr., director of the Savannah River Ecology Laboratory, received the 2018 Caesar Kleberg Award from The Wildlife Society.

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When do (and don’t) parasitized animals suffer from poor body condition?

Many studies assessing the body condition of infected animals find unexpected host-parasite relationships, and the design of such studies can affect their results, according to new research from the University of Georgia Odum School of Ecology.

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Chasing Coral, film with UGA ties, wins Emmy

When Chasing Coral was named Outstanding Nature Documentary at the 39th Annual News and Documentary Emmy® Awards on Oct. 1, UGA ecologist James Porter was among the film’s cast and crew on stage to accept the award.

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Ecology Teaching Postdoctoral Program

About The Odum School of Ecology (OSE) at the University of Georgia invites applications from outstanding early-career scientists for a school-supported postdoctoral appointment. They will pursue a collaborative research project

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Dr. Stephanie Yarnell-Mac Grory, BS ’06, named to UGA 40 Under 40

Ecology alumna Dr. Stephanie Yarnell-MacGrory was named to UGA 40 Under 40 class of 2018 by the UGA Alumni Association.

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Lucy Weeks King: Ecologist for life

Lucy Weeks King, who received her bachelor of science degree in zoology in 1956, shares her experiences as an early student of ecology.

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Turtle Species Decline May Impact Environments Worldwide

Approximately 61 percent of the world’s 356 turtle species are threatened or already extinct, and the decline could have ecological consequences.

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