Since mid-March, WSU researchers have been scrambling to keep up with a surge of inquiries from concerned property owners.
Three WSU researchers recently received a grant to determine out how phosphorylase, an enzyme that plants and animals both have, works with photosynthesis.
PULLMAN, Wash. – A team of WSU, OU and UI researchers have received a $3 million U.S. Department of Agriculture grant to help wheat and cereal farmers find sustainable farming practices in the face of climate change.
Thomas Lumpkin wants to feed the world. A simple but incredibly challenging goal. Determined, Lumpkin has created agricultural innovations and held international leadership positions.
The 2018 Crimson Food and Wine Classic, hosted by WSU Tri-Cities, is slated for April 14 at Hamilton Cellars.
Latest figures show WSU expended $42.8 million in USDA research and development funding, leading the list of 350 universities nationwide for fiscal year 2016, the latest year for which full figures are available.
A dinner event introducing new wines from the WSU Blended Learning student-made wine program is slated for March 28, at Budd’s Broiler in Richland, Wash.
Researchers from WSU and UI have received a $50,000 USDA grant to organize a national conference bovine and human milk composition.
Taylor Hermsen is examining the ecological impact as well as the complex social and cultural influence the wine industry has had on the state since the end of prohibition.
The new methods, designed by WSU plant pathologists, are not only portable and fast, but utilize testing materials easily available to the public.
WSU-bred winter wheat claimed the state yield title and placed fifth in the nation in the National Wheat Foundation’s 2017 dryland winter wheat yield contest.
A crippling fungal disease called Fusarium wilt is threatening Pacific Northwest spinach seed production but research is underway to identify effective strategies to combat it.
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.
McCluskey is only the sixth faculty member in the history of WSU to receive the honor of AAEA Fellow.
Plant pathology graduate Andrea Garfinkel is helping farmers put a stop to a pervasive pest.
An important part of the state’s $539 million hay industry, alfalfa is grown on more than 400,000 acres throughout Washington. Produced most intensively in the irrigated Columbia River Basin, alfalfa is exported around the world, notably to China, Japan, Saudi Arabia and the United Arab Emirates, where demand has been rising steadily in recent years.