Two UGA outreach programs honored by White House as Bright Spots.
Melinda DeMaria, associate director of undergraduate admissions, had a busy October, but she did not have to worry about flight delays or traffic congestion.
Customized mobile classes and workshops allow local government leaders to hit the road as they learn the best ways to serve their communities.
A godsend to kidney-stone sufferers is a machine called a lithotripter, which focuses sound waves to break the stones into smaller fragments that may then be more easily, and less painfully, passed.
Homeowners may soon be able to own a miniature version of a living fossil thanks to a University of Georgia horticulturist and his research team of high school students.
Caviar is one of the world’s most prized delicacies, but overfishing has pushed wild sturgeon to the brink of extinction.
Children enrolled in Coile Middle School and each of the 14 elementary schools in the Clarke County School District are reaping the benefits from PAWS for a CAUSE.
High in the cloud forests of Ecuador, Georgia public school teachers listened and waited.
Some gardeners shop for the best gloves, hat or kneeling mat. Others gear up by wearing matching outfits and working with whatever tools the warden lets them use for the day
This is no fish tale: a new Georgia Museum of Natural History Web site offers the most complete look at Georgia fishes, what they are and where they’re found.
Pegasus, the mythical winged horse, left more to human history than the fanciful idea of equine flight.
A new study by University of Georgia researchers shows that despite the availability of fortified foods, many older adults suffer from deficiencies of vitamin D, calcium and B12, which are critical for optimal bone, blood and nervous system health.
Many of the battles to desegregate Southern colleges and universities were fought in public, but efforts to desegregate the standardized testing that is often a prerequisite to admission have, until now, received little attention.
Until credible sightings popped up three years ago, the scientific world was in agreement that ivory-billed woodpeckers had gone the way of the dodo.
A workplace program that encourages employees to set exercise goals substantially increased workers’ physical activity, according to a new study by University of Georgia exercise and health researchers.
Southerners may best know sorghum as sweet, biscuit-topping syrup. But the small grain’s uses range from a dependable, drought-tolerant food crop to biofuel source, says a University of Georgia researcher who led a team that recently sequenced the plant’s genome.
When Tchaikovsky penned The Nutcracker, the last thing he probably had in mind was a capuchin monkey.