Moving can be tough, but eventually most of us acclimate to new surroundings. That’s true for humans, and research from WSU shows it’s the same for sage-grouse too.
Not only is Ryan expected to dominate spring wheat acreage this year, WSU scientists say it could transform the market for wheat growers and their customers, here and abroad.
WSU Extension Forestry offers a seminar on the impacts recent droughts have had on trees and what that means for privately- owned forests in the region.
Experts from WSU, Microsoft FarmBeats, ASI Robots and others will share updates on cutting-edge agricultural advances from 1:30 to 6 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 22, in Prosser, Washington.
WSU scientists are helping provide a head-start for frogs overcoming long odds.
An elementary school in the Mount Vernon School District received a $25,000 grant to start a robotics gardening program with the help of WSU Extension.
The new system could not only be a vital irrigation option for growers in arid south central Washington, but it could have broader, more global application as well.
In a scientific first, WSU researchers have found that tomato spotted wilt virus, part of a group called tospoviruses, may be able to sense light and respond to plant growth hormones.
Beginning her term on Sept. 1, Main succeeds Rich Koenig, who has led the Department of Horticulture as interim chair since Jan. 1, 2017.
WSU’s growing collaboration with Germany’s interdisciplinary Cluster of Excellence on Plant Sciences is adding a global perspective to the University’s work to advance agricultural science and develop sustainable methods of food production.