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Friday, July 29, 2016
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Great Lakes Research Consortium Awards Three Grants

The Great Lakes Research Consortium at the SUNY College of Environmental Science and Forestry (ESF) has awarded $44,819.00 for research projects that will investigate a vitamin deficiency in fish, algal blooms and the food web in the Great Lakes. (7/29)

ESF Integrates Indigenous Knowledge into New Graduate Program

An award from the U.S. Department of Agriculture will help the SUNY College of Environmental Science and Forestry (ESF) develop a new graduate program integrating indigenous knowledge with scientific knowledge in service to sustainability. (7/29)

Feinstone Environmental Awards Honor Women in Science

Four accomplished female scientists will be honored this fall as recipients of the 2016 Feinstone Environmental Awards. Recipients will be honored in four categories - private industry, non-governmental organizations, academia and government. They will receive the awards during the annual Feinstone Environmental Awards Banquet, to be held Oct. 26 in the Gateway Center on the ESF campus. (7/14)

Loon Race Celebrates Summer at Newcomb Campus

The Adirondack Interpretive Center (AIC) at ESF's Newcomb Campus celebrates summer with its first Northern Forest Festival that includes the 5th annual rubber loon race July 16. (7/7)

ESF Monitors Waters of Sodus Bay

A crisp, clear spring morning when sunlight sparkles off the water might seem like an odd time to think about toxic algal blooms that coat the water in a thick blue-green film, but it's precisely when researchers start water monitoring. (7/6)

Newcomb Campus Hosts Sculptor as Artist-in-residence

Sculptor George Bumann, a member of the ESF Class of '98, is the fourth artist-in-residence at the Newcomb Campus, and will be in residence June 29 through July 27. (6/20)

Secret Lives of Amazonian Fishes Revealed by Chemicals Stored in Their Ear-stones

Fish species that are both economically and ecologically important in South America live mysterious lives. Scientists know relatively little about the thousands of fish species living in the world's largest river system. An ESF-led research team has published a study that reports on the use of chemical analysis of ear-stones or "otoliths" as a way to tease out a fish's life story, potentially revealing its migratory routes and the environments it encountered in its travels. (6/8)

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