A program founded by UT led Ava Davis towards a career in architecture and a future as a Vol.
Researchers at the University of Tennessee Institute of Agriculture have been awarded nearly $500,000 from the US Department of Agriculture National Institute of Food and Agriculture to improve the productivity, resiliency, and overall health of Eastern grasslands.
Two professors at the University of Tennessee, Knoxville, are contributing research to a US Department of Energy program, which aims to speed up the process of making hydrokinetic turbine designs economically viable.
Researchers with the UT College of Veterinary Medicine and Department of Forestry, Wildlife and Fisheries worked with communities in northern Uganda to measure their attitudes and awareness of diseases jumping from wildlife to humans.
The University of Tennessee Institute of Agriculture is working to facilitate conversations between patients and health care providers about the cost of their care.
The University of Tennessee Institute of Agriculture has been chosen to coordinate the Southern portion of the USDA’s network providing stress management assistance for people in farming.
Researchers want to determine whether decomposing body nutrients might alter leaf color enough to aid searches for missing persons.
The University of Tennessee, Knoxville, is leading an effort to develop a research network focused on sustainable urban systems for food, energy, and water.
A federal grant will offer agricultural workforce development to prepare students to fill expected gaps in the nation’s food, agriculture, and related industries.
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.
Across the University of Tennessee, Knoxville, faculty members stepped up to support their students during the pandemic, figuring out solutions to teach their courses and making adjustments on the fly.
The transmission of SARS-CoV-2 virus allegedly from an animal to a human and the human-to-human spread of COVID-19 demonstrates how animal, human, plant, and environmental health are interconnected.