Scientists design a genetically distinct variety of wheat that is safer for people with celiac disease, opening the door for new treatments and healing potential.
Orville Vogel, who died in 1991, spent years building an endowment at WSU for wheat research, which continues to helps scientists launch pioneering research.
“People come here hungry for knowledge,” said Brisbane. “I help feed them.”
Grain scientists will share some of the latest discoveries in wheat breeding, disease and pest management, and production innovations.
“Home Grown Malts,” a showcase of craft beers made with regionally grown and malted grains, to be featured Sept. 15 in the Hollingbery Fieldhouse.
WSU and UI experts will share advances in crop production and disease protection for Eastern Washington at farm field day in Davenport, Wash., June 26.
New barley varieties, bred by WSU scientists, offer brewers and maltsters fresh alternatives and unique flavors.
The investment enables CAHNRS to continue organic grains research at the WSU Bread Lab, and ensures the research can continue at the university in perpetuity.
The Molecular Plant Sciences program presents a seminar with Nathan Grant, MPS graduate student in the Dept. of Crop and Soil Sciences on Wednesday, Oct. 11, 12:10 p.m., in Bryan Hall 305.
By Seth Truscott, WSU College of Agricultural, Human and Natural Resource Sciences
PULLMAN, Wash. – Researchers at Washington State University seek to improve drought-resistant crops, thanks to more than $900,000 in funding from the USDA’s National Institute of Food and Agriculture (NIFA).