Find news and information on our campus’ most honored faculty, staff and students.
- Week of: Nov 27, 2016
- Studying Sneaky Cephalopods » Declan Cowan works with 14 Octopus rubescens (commonly known as the red octopus) at HSU’s Telonicher Marine Lab in Trinidad. Since 2015, the HSU Zoology and Biology major has had a unique opportunity to study and interact with one of the world’s smartest invertebrates.
- Week of: Nov 13, 2016
- Moonstone Crossing Winery is Acting Locally to Make Global Impact »
- Week of: Sep 04, 2016
- Alum Awarded Prestigious Paul & Daisy Soros Fellowship » Du Cheng (‘11, Biology) is among 30 recipients of the prestigious Paul & Daisy Soros Fellowships for New Americans, the premier graduate school fellowship for immigrants and children of immigrants.
- Fisheries Biology Student Awarded Switzer Environmental Fellowship » Humboldt State University graduate student Keith Parker was one of 20 recipients of the "Switzer Environmental Fellowship":http://www.switzernetwork.org/grant-programs/fellowship-program, a program of the Robert & Patricia Switzer Foundation that recognizes environmental scholars.
- Week of: Aug 14, 2016
- Fulbright Scholar to Spread Disability Awareness in the Caribbean » Humboldt State’s latest Fulbright scholar will take her expertise to the Caribbean island nation of Trinidad and Tobago in January to study and encourage inclusivity for people with disabilities in sports and recreation; and in higher education.
- Week of: May 08, 2016
- Seaweed Shed Light on the Evolution of Green Plants » A deep-water seaweed, some of which grow in depths of over 200 meters in clear tropical oceans, are the earliest diverging lineage of green algae and the oldest known multicellular green plant, according to a new study co-authored by Humboldt State University Associate Dean and Biology Professor, Rick Zechman.
- Week of: Jan 31, 2016
- Study: West Nile Virus Has Struck Millions More Birds Than Thought » In the first in-depth study of the virus’s impacts on bird populations, Wildlife professor emeritus T. Luke George and a group of researchers discovered the disease killed millions of birds—many more than previously thought—and had a major, and sometimes persistent, impact, on bird populations.