MSU AgBioResearch’s annual report highlights a cross-section of AgBioResearch-funded projects across its five priority areas:
It also contains general AgBioResearch information (e.g., faculty and staff members, outlying research centers, publications and resources) and a financial report.
Futures, MSU AgBioResearch’s magazine, is written in non-scientific terms for the general public. Each issue profiles the work of several AgBioResearch scientists organized around a specific topic. Recent issues have focused on new research frontiers, economic development and food safety.
The MSU AgBioResearch-MSU Extension joint legislative report captures the latest developments from the two entities, detailing key research findings, programs and community outreach initiatives that positively impact Michigan residents.
Michigan State University AgBioResearch scientist Karim Maredia has been named to the High Level African Panel on Emerging Technologies. He is the only non-African scientist to serve on the panel.
Michigan State University Extension will hold a one-day workshop to introduce attendees to the opportunities and challenges of commercial chestnut production.
A Michigan State University researcher has received a $1.65 million grant that looks to bring a better understanding about fertility treatments in women by studying the effect of hormones on ovulation and reproduction in cows.
Richard E. Lenski has received a 2017 Friend of Darwin award from the National Center for Science Education.
Darrell W. Donahue, chair of the Department of Biosystems and Agricultural Engineering since July 2015, has been named director of the Michigan State University’s Institute of Water Research (IWR). His appointment is effective immediately.
A group of scientists is recommending giving the world’s nature reserves a makeover to defend not only flora and fauna, but people, too.
MSU secured a $2 million award from USAID’s Mission to Haiti to help re-establish agricultural production capacities to sustainably produce beans for household food and nutritional security in the future.
A team of MSU scientists has genetically sequenced two species of poisonous mushrooms, discovering they can theoretically produce billions of compounds through one molecular assembly line. This may open the door to efficiently tackling lethal diseases.
In the current issue of the Journal of Ecology, researchers from MSU, University of Kansas and University of Virginia show that farmers and scientists need to think about how best to protect native plants from diseases emanating from crops.
A six-year research effort by MSU AgBioResearch scientists found a big difference in the yields produced by alternative agricultural practices in commercial fields compared with the same practices in the small experimental plots used to test them.
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