We prepare graduate researchers for careers that integrate science with management and policy while advancing Climate Adaptation Science for the threatened landscape of the Interior West.
Skills emphasized in the Climate Adaptation Science (CAS) program align with many of the attributes of an “ideal, student-centered STEM graduate education system,” as described in the Consensus Study Report, “Graduate STEM Education for the 21st Century.” The report was produced in 2018 by the National Academies of Science, Engineering, and Medicine. Key attributes of revitalized graduate STEM education include the potential for students to: acquire broad technical literacy, encounter a variety of points of view about science, have opportunities to communicate their results to diverse audiences, think about broader impacts, work on projects in teams, and explore diverse career options in a context where nonacademic careers are not stigmatized.
About the Program
Science in Action - Spring 2019
Wilkins is a CAS Cohort 2 student in the Smith Lab
Hager will collaborate with media professionals at the Idaho Statesman in Boise, Idaho
The Jeanne X. Kasperson Award is given to the winners of the student paper competition in the Hazards, Risk, and Disasters Specialty Group of the American Association of Geographers.
Huntly to Participate in Science, Stories, and Sustainability Workshop at Intermountain Sustainability Summit
CAS Director Nancy Huntly will discuss the Fourth National Climate Assessment during the session on Friday, March 22, in Shepherd Union, Room 404
Haight and his host (CAS co-PI) Sasha Reed published work on seed bank community and soil texture relationships
Rosenberg’s Lab Publishes New Work on Data Availability and Research Reproducibility in Hydrology and Water Resources
The team used a survey tool to identify key bottlenecks to making work more reproducible.
CAS Co-PI Patrick Belmont and other USU faculty bring attention to USU's carbon footprint