Researchers have identified a gene that for the first time links the decline of lake trout to their primary food source – the invasive alewife.
"As a result of projected warming, driving distance to go fishing for wild brook trout was predicted to increase, on average, by almost 164 miles over the next 70 to 80 years," -Tyrell DeWeber
The gloomy prediction stems from mathematical models developed by Selina Heppell, a professor at Oregon State University, to explain the nesting decline.
If you have a passion for the environment, then a degree in natural resources and conservation might be for you.
A birdsong recording station that happened to lie in the path of the Card Street Fire shows birds returning to the area soon after the fire passed.
Four of our faculty have been named fellows of the American Fisheries Society in 2015: Jim Hall, Hiram Li, David Noakes, and Carl Schreck. Congratulations!
The Department of Fisheries and Wildlife is seeking a Department Head. This is a full-time (1.00 FTE), 12-month, fixed term professional faculty position.