When you spend a lifetime studying a single discipline, it can become a challenge to effectively communicate with those from other fields.
Bird health and the conservation of declining bird species are unifying themes for a new avian research centre on campus.
According to the Lung Association, almost three million Canadians and more than 300 million people worldwide have asthma. Of those, roughly 100,000 Saskatchewan people are living with asthma, including 35,000 children.
An interdisciplinary research team has partnered with a local engineering firm to find a solution for horses that sustain life-threatening injuries.
If you ask Philip Loring about the balance between sustainably and economy in Canada, he will tell you about arctic entryways.
As the world’s largest land carnivore, a polar bear should make an easy target for a field biologist. After all, males can weigh more than 600 kilograms, stand two metres at the shoulder and be three metres long.
It is high noon on the ice shelf off Ross Island—it is always high noon in February in Antarctica—and Rob McCorkell, Gregg Adams and Michelle Shero are clustered around the south end of a northbound Weddell seal, trying to determine if she is pregnant.
As of 2011, it is estimated nearly a quarter million Canadians were living with chronic hepatitis C (HCV), a virus that attacks the liver. Just under half of these cases—108,000 people—were unaware they had the disease since it usually has no symptoms until years or decades later.
Veterinary and engineering researchers at the University of Saskatchewan have teamed up to harness imaging technology to fill in a blank area in animal health—what goes on in a horse’s gut?
Kirstin Bett wants to nearly double the acreage devoted to pulse crops on the Prairies—about one-fifth of the West’s 70-million crop acres.