To help meet the expected high demand for graduates in agriculture, the Clemson College of Agriculture, Forestry and Life Sciences will hold its first-ever Ag Leadership and Advocacy Event to introduce students and others to the various job opportunities available in agriculture.
Clemson Professor Rob Baldwin is working to turn a piece of Kershaw County in to a nucleus for discussion and collaboration in a quest to encourage forest restoration, environmental understanding and economic growth. Researchers from Clemson, the Medical University of South Carolina and the University of South Carolina will use the property for collaboration and research.
Clemson University wildlife ecology assistant professor David Jachowski is the primary co-editor of a new textbook on best practices for reintroducing fish and wildlife to areas where it once flourished but is now extinct or languishing.
Clemson University's Strom Thurmond Institute and forestry and environmental conservation department will host a free film screening of the new documentary "Before The Flood," followed by a discussion with former U.S. Rep. Bob Inglis at 6 p.m. Nov. 2 in the Self Auditorium.
Clemson Extension agents are continually providing information and technical assistance to farmers and timberland owners across South Carolina who want to incorporate ecologically friendly methods of restoration into their landscapes.
Though Hurricane Matthew continues on course to threaten the coasts of at least three southeastern states, it appears likely that its projected path will not extend far enough inland to have much of an effect on the upcoming fall color season, which is already under way in the upper heights.
Hurricane-strength winds shatter windows, tear at roof shingles and send street signs flying, but the bluster can also cause costly damage to residential landscaping and trees. Clemson University Extension horticulturist Bob Polomski says property owners can take steps to minimize plant damage and keep trees from harming homes and other structures.
An army of thorny, poisonous plants that once occupied two prime acres of Clemson University real estate has been swept from its stronghold by a coalition of goats and humans that slowly but surely pounded the gnarled invaders into submission. And to the victor goes the spoils. A once-impenetrable stretch of forest has been made beautiful again, much to the delight of the faculty, students and tailgaters who frequent its borders.
Clemson University’s College of Agriculture, Forestry and Life Sciences will host a screening and discussion of the documentary “Red Wolf Revival,” which documents efforts to restore endangered red wolves to Eastern North Carolina. The screening will take place 5 p.m., Tuesday, Oct. 11 in Room G22 of Lehotsky Auditorium. A September 2016 story in the […]
Despite stubborn summertime drought conditions in the Southeast that plagued many of the places favored by leaf seekers, it remains likely that this year’s fall foliage season will be good and in some locations downright spectacular.
Clemson University graduates Courtney Fink and Jenna Kohles have received prestigious Fulbright Awards to teach in Europe.
Thirty-six high school juniors and seniors took part in the annual South Carolina Commissioner’s School for Agriculture (SCCSA) last month. Students from South Carolina, North Carolina, California and Pennsylvania attended the summer academic program.
Land and nature can bind mankind together. That’s the theme of “The Home Place: Memoirs of a Colored Man’s Love Affair with Nature,” a new book penned by Clemson University professor J. Drew Lanham.
Millions of acres of magnificent longleaf pine forests that were nearly annihilated a century ago are making a slow yet promising comeback, thanks in part to a team of Clemson University researchers and their collaborators.
GEORGETOWN — Scientists from Clemson University's James C. Kennedy Waterfowl and Wetlands Conservation Center will begin aerial counts of waterfowl and waterbirds in mid-September.