Citation: Ebenezer Satyaraj, Harold James Wedner, Jean Bousquet. Keep the cat, change the care pathway: A transformational approach to managingRead more
As we careen toward the end of our second month of quarantine, there is only one thing on everyone’s mind… SHARKS.
A new study conducted by German research teams suggests projected rates of ocean acidity will degrade shark skin on a global scale in the future.Read more
Have you ever wondered what happens to your biodegradable coffee cup once you toss it into the compost bin?
A team of scientists were, so they did some investigating. Their discovery: composting biodegradable food containers results in elevated levels of potentially dangerous chemical compounds.Read more
What do you say to a plant when it sneezes?
A recent study from Virginia Tech explains how water resistant plants spread harmful diseases by releasing bursts of spore-filled water droplets.Read more
A new study explains why humans connect with domesticated dogs more than their wild wolf ancestors. The explanation is simple: a wolf’s brow game is weak.Read more
Can we bring the dead back to life? This morbid question has haunted brilliant literary and scientific minds for centuries. Scientists at the Yale School of Medicine dipped their toes into the macabre to bring a pig back to life… well, bring it’s brain back to life… sorta.Read more
When covered in widely used insect repellent DEET, a mosquito’s mouth thinks you are good enough to eat. But their legs would beg to differ. A recent study by scientist at Rockefeller University finally explains why DEET is the most effective bug repellent.Read more
For years scientists have pondered, do pandas tell each other when they’re in the mood for love? Now, we know.
In an attempt to improve captive breeding of the endangered species, researchers took a stab at decoding panda pillow talk. After analyzing the vocalizations of 23 captive pandas, they had a definitive answer: pandas let each other know when they are down to clown.Read more
Throw out the antibiotics and bring in the shrimp! In a recent study, researchers at the Center for Sustainable Tropical Fisheries and Aquaculture found cleaner shrimp to be an effective biologic control in preventing parasitic infestations in farm-raised fish.Read more