Would you eat a bug?
Athens, Georgia’s growing reputation as a gastronomic capital attracts culinary tourists from all over the Southeast. This summer, the city will welcome a new type of culinary enthusiasm. They won’t be after barbecue or biscuits. They’ll be here for the bugs.
The Trial Gardens at UGA open house set for July 21
Flowers are blooming, bees are buzzing, and workers and volunteers are pruning, watering and collecting data on annuals and perennials at the Trial Gardens at the University of Georgia. Trial Gardens staff will open the facility to the public at their annual open house on Saturday, July 21, from 8 a.m. until noon.
CAES scientists go live on Facebook this fall
This fall the University of Georgia College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences is opening the labs of some its most distinguished researchers to students and science fans across the state.
Science questions and science answers available Live from the Lab this fall.Author: Merritt Melancon Published 07/05/2018
The next green revolution will be data driven, and CAES graduates will be ready.Author: Merritt Melancon Published 06/15/2018
Networking and outreach are the focus for 2018 graduate student career tour.Author: Russell Ingram, Cole Sosebee Published 06/04/2018
Conference presenters will discuss drought-tolerant turfgrass varieties and technological advancements.Author: Julie Jernigan Published 04/09/2018
Rice's wild relatives may hold the key to more sustainable, resilient rice crops.Author: Merritt Melancon Published 02/02/2018
Future peanuts promise improved nutrition and flavor, greater yields, less disease pressure.Author: J. Faith Peppers Published 01/03/2018
CAES plant gene recognized for his work in plant genetics - scientifically and socially.Author: Allyson Mann Published 11/20/2017
Turf scientists at UGA move into new, state-of-the-art labs and greenhouses.Author: Sharon Dowdy Published 09/22/2017
Pearl millet genome reveals how this cereal survives temperatures over 107 degrees Fahrenheit.Author: Merritt Melancon Published 09/19/2017
UGA researchers pinpoint a mutation that triggered the development of the modern tomato from its tiny, berry-sized ancestor.Author: Merritt Melancon Published 08/24/2017