Baby the yellow-bellied marmot had lived in the CSU zoology building.
New CSU-led research uncovers a hidden danger to the future viability of some island fox populations.
The Death Valley super bloom happens once every 20 years, and CSU botanists weren't about to miss this one.
Janice Moore, professor of biology in the College of Natural Sciences, has received the Animal Behavior Society's 2016 Exemplar Award.
The annual meeting of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, taking place Feb. 11-15 in Washington, D.C., will include CSU researchers sharing the latest from their laboratories, and exciting up-and-coming trends in their fields.
Greg Florant doesn’t mind being the groundhog guy – in fact, he rather likes it. “My big day is coming up,” he jokes – that is, Feb. 2nd, when Punxsatawney Phil will be forcibly pulled from his hidey-hole to predict an early spring or prolonged winter.
Bat body type, and the environmental conditions bats use in their hibernation sites, may explain species differences in bat mortality from a common fungal infection.
Sporadic outbreaks of plague among black-tailed prairie dogs could lend insight into the spread of infectious zoonotic disease, say CSU biologists.
In honor of their daughter and the mentorship and education she received at CSU, the Richter family has established a planned gift to fund future undergraduate biology fellowships.