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Tom Evans and his research team at UArizona are using geographic information systems and data sets to track food insecurity “hot spots” triggered by the COVID-19 pandemic.
An unprecedented team effort between the University of Arizona, Tucson Police Department, CODAC Health, Recovery & Wellness, and Pima County is addressing the local opioid epidemic by making fewer arrests and sending more people to treatment.
With Thanksgiving just around the corner, University of Arizona botanist Mike Barker provides a round-up of five of the most common plants featured in the average Thanksgiving meal.
The American Association for the Advancement of Science, the world's largest general scientific society, will honor Elizabeth “Betsy” Cantwell and other inductees at a ceremony in February.
A UArizona researcher is studying how students’ recollections might help them pick up and connect with material they learn in the classroom.
A UArizona wildlife ecologist shares what researchers know about when, where and why snakes are scarce in the winter, and how climate can change their behavior.
Just as scientists study trees to gain insights into the planet’s past and future climate, University of Arizona scientist Bryan Black has turned to the sea to gather new climate data—from an unassuming, if strange-looking, clam called a geoduck.
Sangita Pawar has been named Vice President for Research Operations in the Office of Research, Innovation & Impact, or RII.
A group of faculty, staff and students sets out to build an off-the-grid system to power water filtration for communities across the Navajo Nation, where running water is not universal. But first, they set out to understand life on the reservation.
Get to know Stephanie Stewart, an undergraduate student whose contributions to NASA’s first-ever asteroid sample return mission will help ensure a flawless 5-second operation to capture dust from the surface of the asteroid Bennu.
While antibiotic resistance is on the rise, pharmaceutical companies are making fewer and fewer new antibiotics. UA immunobiologist Michael Johnson says this trend is in urgent need of reversal and believes copper might just be the key.