Bombus affinis is a valuable newcomer making its home in Wisconsin.
The HPHE major, offered by the School of Education, is the perfect major for students interested in the medical field but less so in med school.
Madison is one of only two major US cities on an isthmus, but just how did that isthmus get here?
Madison offers a wide range of volunteer opportunities geared towards students in the STEM, pre-med and environmental fields.
No causes of the unnamed illness or mortality have been identified by any wildlife laboratories.
Joining clubs and succeeding in your Gen Eds are some of the best ways to start college off strong.
Spending time in nature can be a great way to manage the anxieties that accompany the first year of college.
The Gilroy Lab at UW Madison launched its astro-botanical experiment Thursday, June 3.
In Ojibwe legend, there was a time when water covered all. Unhappy with the Anishinabe people, Kitchi-Manitou, the Great Mystery, flooded the earth. The only survivors in a world without land were those animals who could swim or fly — and one man, Nanaboozhoo, who clung for life to a floating log.
Kale, berries, cacao, eggs, sweet potatoes, greek yogurt and more are among the dozens of foods that are labeled "superfoods." This new group of products is advertised as being nutritionally dense — or containing high amounts of vitamins/minerals per calorie — ways to improve your diet and prevent disease simply by consuming them.
With the March 20 declaration of open water after almost three months of ice, Madison’s five lakes are again becoming home to a variety of watersports, including swimming, kayaking, fishing and more. The defrosting of the lakes also provides a space for the formation of algal blooms each year.
Aldo Leopold penned the foreword to his “A Sand County Almanac” on March 4, 1948, in Madison, Wis. In the closing essay, titled “The Land Ethic,” Leopold deemed the extension of ethics to the land a necessity in ecological decision making.
For the Ho-Chunk people, or Winnebago, natural history in the Madison area is rooted in the tale of Teejop (day-JOPE). Teejop, a Hoocąk name meaning Four Lakes, refers to Lakes Mendota, Monona, Waubesa and Kegonsa. The story begins with the descent of the Earthmaker, or Creator, from the North.