Matteo Garbelottos' citizen science project—SOD Blitz—found signs of an outbreak affecting oak trees.
New research from professor Erica Bree Rosenblum and her team examine the effects of a deadly fungus on amphibian populations.
Ruhi co-authored a review on restoration of river flow regimes in Science this week.
New research uses an algorithm to help make better global fishery population predictions.
Daniel Sanchez and Whendee Silver discuss carbon dioxide removal technologies the latest edition of California Agriculture.
ESPM researchers are working with citizen scientists to gather data around the Bay Area and across the globe.
Coopertive Extension Specialist Matteo Garbelotto is on a mission to enlist citizen scientists to stomp out sudden oak death in California.
Neil Tsutsui's lab invites the public to join the scientific process through citizen science and outreach projects.
A new study finds that in the Caribbean, independent island nations are less vulnerable to coral bleaching than island territories.
Discovered two years ago by UC Berkeley scientists including Jill Banfield, the protein was similar to CRISPR, but quite a bit smaller: a big advantage if you’re trying to deliver a gene editor into a cell.
The new Center will explore how cannabis production impacts the environment and society, and how these impacts will evolve under new regulations.
An ambitious new multicampus consortium is seeking ways to capture billions of tons of carbon dioxide and bring net carbon emissions in California to zero by 2045.
New research highlights for the first time the widespread and deadly threat of the soil- and waterborne pathogen Phytophthora in CA restoration sites.
Graduate student Joan Dudney discusses surveying whitebark pine in the Sierras, and if the species will soon be listed as endangered.
Patrick Gonzalez led the assessment and found human-caused climate change has aggravated severe impacts in the US Southwest.
According to a new study, the implementation of sustainable and advanced irrigation systems could help feed billions.
Over the course of the next three decades, the world’s food supply will have to expand to feed an additional two billion people.
Across California, UC Cooperative Extension specialists and advisors are working in their local communities to prepare for warming temperatures and adapt to the changing climate
A longterm study tracked how hundreds of species in this valley fared during the historic drought that struck California from 2012 to 2015.
Researchers have developed a technique to better predict how plants in cold regions respond to warming.