Research analyzes Pokémon GO student players
Parks, Recreation and Tourism Management researchers discuss their interest in Pokemon Go and it's impact on students.
What’s a fair price to pay for conserving tropical forests?
Erin Sills, Professor of Forestry and Environmental Resources, examines how opportunity costs vary across households in tropical areas and how that factors into encouraging land users to voluntarily conserve forests.
Is Wood for Energy Better Than Coal? It’s Complicated.
Carl Alwin Schenck Professor of Forestry at NC State Bob Abt explains the complicated nature of using wood pellets for bioenergy.
What motivates college students to play Pokémon Go?
Playing Pokémon Go gets students moving, including those who aren't gamers. Public health experts and Parks, Recreation and Tourism Management researchers in the College of Natural Resources say that's a good thing.
Ghost Forests: More Than Halloween Scenes
Center for Geospatial Analytics doctoral student, Lindsey Smart, discusses the impact of ghost forests on coastal communities.
Meeting on Community Engagement Board Focuses on Talks from NC State Profs
Parks, Recreation and Tourism Management Professor Mickey Fearn helps a new Raleigh Community Engagement Board define their role.
Women Faculty’s Research garners support from all university colleges
Dr. Marian McCord discusses her award-winning research and the impact of women in the NC State research community.
NC Women in Agritourism Film Debuts on #NationalFarmersDay
Dr. Carla Barbieri, Associate Professor in Parks, Recreation and Tourism Management, discusses the important role and impact of women in agritourism.
Wolves 4 Wolves hosts film screening and expert panel
Fisheries, Wildlife and Conservation Biology major Jaspreet Pooni, president of the group, discusses the importance of conservation at Red Wolf Revival screening.
Reciprocal cross-regulation of VND and SND multigene TF families for wood formation in Populus trichocarpa
Forestry and Environmental Resources researchers make breakthroughs in wood formation.