The CSU men's polo team won its fourth national title over the weekend.
Individuals on the autism spectrum have different ways of thinking. Some are photo-realistic visual thinkers, others are pattern thinkers who view things spatially, and still others think verbally. And Temple Grandin says the world needs all these different kinds of minds engaged in solving problems.
After three seasons growing in the challenging conditions of the Rocky Mountains, 10 perennial plants have been named "Top Performers" by researchers at Colorado State University.
Seven Teams and three Fellows receive support to advance sustainability research and cross-campus collaboration.
David Walker, a designer of Sydney’s Barangaroo Waterfront precinct – one of the world’s most ambitious urban renewal projects – will speak on April 17 during CSU’s annual Landscape Architecture Days.
Thanks to overwhelming interest, the President’s Community Lecture Series event featuring Temple Grandin April 13 is now sold out. For those unable to get a ticket, Grandin’s talk will be viewable live on the SOURCE website.
[caption id="attachment_13153" align="alignright" width="281"] Colorado Gov. John Hickenlooper highlights Colorado’s rise and prominence as an agricultural producer.[/caption] “If you eat, you are a part of agriculture.” This theme, and many others similar to it, were echoed at Colorado State University’s “Advancing the Agriculture Economy Through Innovation” summit held at the Lory Student Center, March 18-20. Over 400 individuals attended the summit, co-presented by CSU’s College of Agricultural Sciences and Office of Engagement, as sponsors, panelists, and attendees. Leaders and innovators Day one of the summit saw 21 agricultural leaders and industry innovators assembled at a leadership roundtable where they discussed issues such as meeting increased demand for food and educating consumers as to where their food comes from. The day ended with master class seminars focused on big data and climate smart agriculture that were delivered to standing-room only audiences. The second day of the summit began with introductory remarks from CSU College of Agricultural Sciences Dean Craig Beyrouty who outlined some of the global challenges facing agriculture including reducing food waste, ensuring nutritional security, and making optimal use of the land. [caption id="attachment_13156" align="alignright" width="300"] Denver Mayor Michael Hancock discusses the strong partnership between the City and CSU.[/caption] Importance of agriculture CSU President and Interim Chancellor Tony Frank emphasized the importance of agriculture to Colorado’s economy, and that the summit was an opportunity to anticipate the future of agriculture, a future that will be impacted by CSU research and outreach. The audience also heard from Denver Mayor Michael Hancock and Colorado Governor John Hickenlooper. Hancock emphasized CSU’s strong partnership with the city of Denver highlighting the redevelopment of the National Western Stock Show complex as an example, while Hickenlooper noted Colorado’s rise and prominence as an agricultural producer, third only to Texas (five times the size of Colorado) and California (seven times the state of Colorado). The future [caption id="attachment_13157" align="alignright" width="276"] CSU President Tony Frank highlights the importance of agriculture in Colorado.[/caption] Moderated conversations figured prominently over the remainder of the summit as industry leaders discussed how their businesses have changed and what they see as agriculture’s future in the areas of:
Four dean finalists have been named for CSU’s College of Agricultural Sciences, and the candidates will be visiting campus in the coming weeks.