UTIA researchers have been awarded a $250,000 grant from the Federal Aviation Administration to evaluate if growing biomass for jet fuel may become a viable option for farmers, a potential game changer for farming communities.
This month the American Association for the Advancement of Science announced the election of Joshua Fu and Gladys Alexandre as 2020 AAAS Fellows.
A University of Tennessee, Knoxville, faculty member, along with researchers from Imperial College London and Climate Analytics in Berlin, published a new study in Science concluding that COVID-19, economic recovery, and climate change go hand in hand.
Fifteen communities have been accepted to the inaugural cohort of the Tennessee RiverTowns Program as part of the Tennessee RiverLine, North America’s next great regional trail system.
The University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Herbarium is part of a multimillion-dollar grant to digitize and study bryophytes and lichens, two important species in cryptobiotic communities.
The University of Tennessee, Knoxville, is leading an effort to develop a research network focused on sustainable urban systems for food, energy, and water.
Each of the five communities that participated in the Tennessee RiverLine Pilot Community Program benefits from specific research insights and recommendations.
The U.S. Botanic Garden and the American Public Gardens Association have partnered to support urban agriculture and other urban food-growing programs at public gardens affected by the COVID-19 pandemic.
All communities along the Tennessee River are invited to become part of North America’s next great regional trail system through the Tennessee RiverTowns Program, a new initiative from the Tennessee RiverLine.
A team from across campus has come together to make life better for pollinators at the University of Tennessee, Knoxville through outreach, community engagement, education, and project areas.
The best bargains for conserving some of the world’s most vulnerable salamanders and other vertebrate species can be found in Central Texas and the Appalachians, according to new conservation tools developed at the National Institute for Mathematical and Biological Synthesis (NIMBioS) at the University of Tennessee, Knoxville.
One in five Tennesseans will be 65 or older by 2040 and the state’s population is estimated to grow by more than 1 million people during that same period, according to the 2018–2070 population projections released this week by the Boyd Center for Business and Economic Research in the Haslam College of Business.