In Wisconsin’s lakes and forests, UW–Madison researchers contribute to managing the state’s natural resources for all to enjoy.
UW researchers at the Carbone Cancer Center have identified the cells that can cause graft-versus-host disease, the most common complication of bone marrow transplants.
Surprising results from a UW–Madison research study add a twist to climate change predictions for freshwater fish.
Living closer to humans brings wild animals closer to each other, possibly closer than they’d like, according to new research from UW’s Department of Forest and Wildlife Ecology and the Wisconsin Department of Natural Resources.
The cellular differences between these species may illuminate steps in their evolution and how those differences can be implicated in disorders, such as autism and intellectual disabilities, seen in humans.
New research demonstrates the potential for a family of viruses in African primates to jump the species barrier to humans.
Invasive jumping worms threaten soil health in Wisconsin, including in Dane County where the population has infested the University of Wisconsin–Madison Arboretum. Brad Herrick leads crews of volunteers to survey for the worms so that researchers can study their movements and possibly find ways to halt their spread.
The persistence of highly pathogenic avian influenza in wild and domestic birds through the summer months points to a likely rise in cases this fall, according to Wisconsin Veterinary Diagnostic Laboratory Director Keith Poulsen.
A new study from Wan-Ju Li’s lab in the UW–Madison Stem Cell & Regenerative Medicine Center advances research into reparative osteoarthritis therapies using stem cells derived from the ears of miniature pigs.
This new technique will aid researchers as they develop therapies for blood diseases and cancers.