Newly hatched baby turtles on Florida’s coast have been known to rush away from the ocean, rather than toward it as they normally would do.
As a horse lover, Sarah Medill has found the perfect PhD research job.
They only come out at night, harassing livestock, spreading disease and rototilling parks, fields and wildlife habitat before vanishing into cover before dawn.
A dog owner who shows up at the Western College of Veterinary Medicine (WCVM) with a pet that has lymphoma might be surprised to see a molecular geneticist and an internist from the College of Medicine on the team of specialists handling the case.
University of Saskatchewan researchers working at the Canadian Light Source (CLS) synchrotron on campus have developed a new imaging technique that reveals a hitherto unknown component of the immune system in the lungs, one that promises insights that could benefit cystic fibrosis patients.
Residents of Regina and Moose Jaw who rely on Buffalo Pound Lake for their water supply will soon have a better understanding of their water source thanks to researchers from the University of Saskatchewan and the staff at the Buffalo Pound Water Treatment Plant.
University of Saskatchewan researchers are part of an international team that has published the first chromosome-based draft sequence of the wheat genome, a development that promises wheat breeders powerful new tools in developing varieties to meet the challenges of world population growth and climate change.
Meritt Kocdag was a U of S undergraduate student among a field of graduate students, competing with a topic so novel it has yet to be properly defined, yet her work took silver in the Student Thought Leadership competition of the Institute of Public Administration of Canada (IPAC).
Helping companies in Canada’s oil sands industry make sustainable mine closure decisions is where University of Saskatchewan geoscientist Matt Lindsay will focus his efforts in a new industrial research chair position jointly funded by government and industry.
Unlike most hunter-gatherer societies of the Bronze Age, the people of the Baikal region of modern Siberia (Russia) respected their dead with formal graves. These burial sites are a treasure trove for archaeologists and one particular specimen was so unique that bioarchaeologist Angela Lieverse traveled across the world just to bring it back to the Canadian Light Source synchrotron for examination.