A UW School of Environmental and Forest Sciences student was chosen as one of nine undergraduate students to be chosen as a 2019 Bonderman Travel Fellow.
Thadeus Sternberg, an environmental science and resource management (ESRM) with departmental honors student, plans to explore how people around the world rely on their natural spaces and resources, and how environmental protection laws may differ among countries.
After receiving support from the UW School of Environmental and Forest Sciences (SEFS) Director’s Student Travel Fund, graduate student Jenna Morris was able to travel to and give an oral presentation at the 2019 annual meeting of the North American Regional Association of the International Association for Landscape Ecology (IALE-North America) on April 7-11 in Fort Collins, Colorado.Read more
Morris Johnson, an affiliate faculty member at the School of Environmental and Forest Sciences, was recently featured in a Crosscut story about his work as a research fire scientist with the U.S.Read more
School of Environmental and Forest Sciences research associate professor Ernesto Alvarado has been named one of 33 Latinx University of Washington faculty honored this year by the Latino Center for Health for scholarly achievements, promotion, mentorship and contributions.Read more
A School of Environmental and Forest Sciences graduate student was the only student from the school to be named to the 2019 Husky 100.
Catherine Kuhn, a PhD student, is studying global environmental change in rivers, lakes and streams.
A new exhibit, Wild Washington: Earth Day at the UW Libraries, in the Allen Library’s North Lobby focuses on Washington’s wild places, with an emphasis on conservation and environmental protection. The exhibit will remain throughout April, in honor of Earth Day, on April 22.Read more
A common story reported these days is about the benefits of going outside and into nature. A story in the March 2019 issue of Columns, a University of Washington alumni magazine, touched again on these benefits, and also shared that scientists don’t know exactly why we benefit from time in the outdoors.Read more