Two School of Environmental and Forest Sciences professors received grant funding from the National Science Foundation (NSF) for a project with the Washington Department of Natural Resources (DNR).
Assistant professor Brian J.
School of Environmental and Forest Sciences assistant professor Greg Bratman was quoted in a Newsday story about how getting outside is good for our health.
Bratman told the news outlet, “There is an emerging body of evidence that indicates that exercising outdoors may be more beneficial for your well-being than [exercising] indoors.
School of Environmental and Forest Sciences professor John Marzluff and his research on crows is back in the news. In a piece in The New York Times Magazine called, “How to Scare a Crow,” Marzluff talks about crow behavior.Read more
A recent School of Environmental and Forest Sciences graduate is taking over as operations manager at the Center for Sustainable Forestry at Pack Forest.
Stacey Dixon received her master of forest resources (MFR) forest management degree in June 2019 and will begin her new job on Aug.
What can the movements of animals tell us about climate change? School of Environmental and Forest Sciences professor Josh Lawler discussed this, his research and other work in a recent episode of “From the Field,” a podcast that profiles scientists and their research.Read more
The School of Environmental and Forest Sciences (SEFS) Diversity Committee recently held a photo contest, and the results are in!
Students were asked to submit two types of photos:
Category One: Photos containing students conducting research
Category Two: Photos of general field/lab sites in which student work is conducted
Here are the winners:
First Place: Mira Sytsma
Second Place: Russell Kramer
Third Place: Luwam Gabreselassie
First Place: Hannah Wilson
Second Place: Alexis Krapas
Third Place: Saba Saberi
Congratulations to all the winners!Read more
Summer in Washington and the Pacific Northwest means an end to dreary days and warmer weather, but there’s something else on the minds of residents. When will the wildfires begin?
Last year, about 1,700 fires were reported in Washington, burning 500,000 acres of land and affecting thousands of people in rural communities.
Brian Ahshapanek first enrolled at the School of Environmental Sciences in 1988. More than three decades later, he will graduate with a degree in Environmental Science and Resource Management (ESRM).
In the time between he started and finished his degree, Ahshapanek, a member of the Mukleshoot Tribe, worked for and retired from the U.S.
A School of Environmental and Forest Sciences student was named one of two University of Washington President’s Medalists.
Marisa Deluccia, an Environmental Science and Terrestrial Resource Management student, will be honored with the medal during the University’s Awards of Excellence ceremony on June 13 in Meany Hall.