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Research Experiences for Undergraduates (REU) Spotlight 2019

Meet Cary's 2019 Research Experiences for Undergraduates (REU) cohort

Wisconsin dreamin’: Looking back and ahead on my career in ecology

REU student Joe Pitti tells us about his summer research and the path that led him to Cary 

Spotting wildlife and studying speckled alder

REU student Marco Alvarez tells us about his experience at Cary and his summer research

Marsh research makes for a muddy, but gratifying, summer

REU student Marianela Robau tells us about her summer at Cary and research on Hudson River marshes

Studying effects of temperature and competition on larval mosquitoes

REU student Emmanuel Kotey explains his summer research looking at the effects of temperature and competition on larval mosquitoes

A night on the Sky

REU student Sarah Moser tells us about her research at Cary and her summer working on the Shawangunk Sky Lakes

Spying on eavesdroppers

REU student Camya Robinson offers a glimpse into a typical day of animal behavior field research 

I’m not sure where I’m going, but I love where I’ve gotten

REU student Amanda Jackson Mojica tells us about her journey in the sciences and gives a taste of her summer research looking at the role of riparian zones in mitigating or facilitating freshwater pollution.

Do hungry bugs stress nitrogen-fixers? Make like an insect to find out.

REU student Ava Adler tells us about her summer project looking at nitrogen-fixing plants in the temperate zone.

My project versus the scientific method: Making it work

REU student Corinne Johnson tells us about her research experience in Vilas County, Wisconsin.

Why did the invertebrate cross the mesh? To chow on rotting chicken, of course!

REU student Maggie Flowers tells us about her summer project studying scavenging behavior on Cary Institute’s campus.

Crangling in Land O' Lakes makes for a shocking summer

REU student Alberto Salazar gives us a taste of his experience working with Cary scientists Chris Solomon and Alex Ross on two fisheries projects based in northern Wisconsin.

The moss is always greener on the science side

REU student Olivia Vought tells us about her journey to Cary & summer plans to survey streambed moss

Hudson Data Jam participants

Students delve into data and get creative to tell science stories about the Hudson Valley

Sixth annual Hudson Data Jam Awards Expo features creative work by regional students

Mild Winter Days? Watch Out for Ticks

Although tick encounters are less frequent in winter, there are still plenty of ticks out in the environment searching for a blood meal.

surveying fish Camp Lake

Angling for sustainable fisheries

We all know what a landscape is, but have you ever heard of a FishScape? 'Fishscapes' are lake-rich regions where recreational fishing opportunities are plentiful and interactions among anglers, regulatory institutions, and local economies influence fishery health.

Ecosystem ecologist Kathleen Weathers

Kathleen Weathers to serve as President of the Ecological Society of America

Cary Senior Scientist to head the world’s largest community of ecologists

Tim Hoellein: In Conversation

Tim Hoellein is an Associate Professor in the Department of Biology at Loyola University, Chicago. He studies the effects of different forms of human-caused pollution on freshwater systems.

Evaluating the gas we pass

Ecologists are embracing the potential to increase the storage of carbon in terrestrial ecosystems. This could reduce the build-up of carbon dioxide in Earth's atmosphere. But does it?

Summer 2018 REU Spotlight

Cary Institute is home to one of the nation’s longest running Research Experiences for Undergraduates (REU) programs. Meet the 2018 summer cohort. 

Kishi Oyagi

Jammin’ on the Hudson

Hudson Valley students experiment with creative approaches to science storytelling in the 2018 Hudson Data Jam 

Communities can do more through 'Climate Smart' initiative

In 2009, the New York State Department of Conservation launched the Climate Smart Communities (CSC) program to reduce greenhouse gas emissions and prepare New Yorkers for the effects of climate change.

Lake Sunapee

Landsat 8 as a tool for monitoring algal blooms

In a new study, researchers investigate how advances in remote sensing technology can be used to predict and monitor algal blooms before they turn harmful. Using satellites that detect chlorophyll, which is present in algae, they are developing ways to monitor water quality from outer space.

Mycorrhizae

Most folks don't realize it, but the roots of plants are connected underground by a vast network of fungi that improve the function of plant roots. The fungi exist in what is known as a symbiosis—both the fungus and the plant benefit. The fungus gets its energy from the plant, and the plant gains access to soil nutrients by the action of the fungus.

8 facts about the ecology of Lyme

Lyme disease is the most commonly reported vector-borne illness in the United States. In the Northeast, the blacklegged ticks that spread Lyme disease are increasing their range, putting more people in harm’s way. 

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