During your time in CAFLS, you proved your excellence and showed your mettle by winning regional agribusiness competitions, national leadership awards, national research poster and presentation awards, national packaging science awards, and soil judging competitions. You spent your summers on amazing internships. You took cross-country bicycle trips to raise money for affordable housing, started a foundation to match shelter dogs with veterans with post-traumatic stress disorder and cultivated and harvested deer corn that you sold to raise money for wounded soldiers.
CLEMSON – An expert in urban wildlife ecology, Charles Nilon is coming to Clemson University to talk about Urban Biodiversity, Everyday Nature and Environmental Justice. Nilon will be on campus from 4 p.m. to 5 p.m., Nov. 1 in the Lehotsky Hall Auditorium, Room G22, Clemson, SC 29634. Doors open at 3:45 p.m. This event […]
CLEMSON, South Carolina — It’s dusk, the second week of March, 2018. The rumble of traffic from Highway 76 crawls through a thin line of trees and into the Hyatt family’s spacious backyard in suburban Clemson, South Carolina. A persistent, chilly breeze blows as the Hyatts and a few friends prepare to watch a cadre […]
A team of Clemson University scientists is on the forefront of a national effort to understand how a massive bat die-off is shifting the structure of bat communities and altering fragile ecosystems.
ANNAPOLIS, MD—Clemson Wildlife and Fisheries Biology and Environmental and Natural Resources students attended the 7th North American Duck Symposium (NADS 7) as undergraduate interns for the James C. Kennedy Waterfowl and Wetlands Conservation Center, as a part of their creative inquiry program. While at the symposium, the students were awarded 2nd place internationally among all […]
A survey designed by Clemson University researchers to begin to quantify the economic and ecological damage caused by feral hogs will soon start showing up in the mailboxes of many South Carolina farmers and rural landowners.
Identified with Clemson since its earliest days, wild tigers are facing extinction. Habitat destruction, human conflict, poaching and climate change are arrayed against them, and now the global population of wild tigers is estimated to be just 3,200.
Clemson University’s South Carolina Cooperative Fish and Wildlife Research Unit joined with Grupo Jaragua and the American Bird Conservancy to lead the first-ever effort to track via satellite the black-capped petrel, an endangered North Atlantic seabird known for its haunting call and mysterious nighttime habits.
CLEMSON — Clemson University wildlife biology students made a strong showing at the 2013 Wildlife Society Annual Conference in Milwaukee. The undergraduate research team of Sloane Wiggers, Beaufort; Gillie Croft, Summerville; and Matt Kynoch, Easton, Conn., earned first place in the student research in progress poster category for its poster “The effect of artificial increase […]