The UGA Teaching Academy inducted 16 new members on Nov. 9, including Odum School of Ecology’s Krista Capps.
In a NASA grant project focused on levee setbacks, UGA scientists are filling a critical gap in biodiversity benefit assessment for USACE.
Congress passed the Clean Water Act in 1972. It remains the guiding legislation for regulating America’s water quality. But new research from the University of Georgia suggests parts of it may not be working. The study found that Clean Water Act regulations haven’t significantly reduced the amount of nonpoint source nutrient pollution in America’s waterways.
Few nutrients are as fundamental to or ubiquitous in modern life as nitrogen and phosphorus. As fertilizers, they form the bedrock of our global agricultural systems—but at a cost to our waterways.
Alli Injaian, lecturer and academic coordinator at the Odum School of Ecology, sometimes feels like a talent manager. Fifty percent of her job is teaching, but the other 50% involves instructional service and administrative responsibilities like determining faculty teaching assignments.
Researcher Elizabeth KIng, associate professor in the Odum School of Ecology at the University of Georgia, is on a mission to monitor, restore and conserve the native sweetgrass populations along the Georgia coast.