Auburn University’s Production Agriculture Research, or PAR, grants program has announced funding of projects ranging from fighting deadly respiratory diseases in calves to improving pollination in the burgeoning kiwifruit market.
Lori Scott, a third-year graduate student in the Department of Physics in the College of Sciences and Mathematics, remembers exactly when her interest in studying physics began.
Auburn alumnus Dick Ingwersen, founder of Atlanta-based certified public accounting firm Gifford, Hillegass and Ingwersen and co-founder of Ingwersen & Taylor law firm, will be the keynote speaker for the university’s summer commencement ceremonies Saturday, Aug. 3. The university will confer 1,343 degrees during two ceremonies.
Following a national search, Karen Battye has been named the next university registrar, effective Aug. 1.
When Alabama Public Television airs the seventh episode in its “Spotlight on Agriculture” series Aug. 5 at 9 p.m. CDT, it will place the spotlight on a cancer intervention program that has changed the lives of hundreds of Alabama residents.
Professor Alice Smith of the Samuel Ginn College of Engineering has been named a Fulbright specialist and will travel to Colombia in March 2020 to consult at the University of La Sabana.
Growing up near the airport in Pensacola, Florida, Joseph Young spent hours watching planes take off and land. He wondered: Why do airlines take off and land at specific destinations? What decisions factor into the process?
It’s ironic that Samuel Ginn was told repeatedly by his high school principal that he’d never make it at Auburn University.
Auburn University is transforming roads across the country.
James Hansen vividly recalls how the landing of Apollo 11 on the moon brought Americans and the world together. Five decades later, the author of “First Man”—the only authorized biography of Neil Armstrong—is continuing to tell the story of that unifying moment in history by giving talks around the globe and through a new book that’s set to launch in October.
Jared White, a public policy and legislative affairs veteran in the state of Alabama, will begin a new role as Auburn University’s executive director of governmental affairs on Aug. 1.
The recent U.S. Food and Drug Administration warning about a possible link between increasingly popular grain-free foods for dogs and a heart disease called dilated cardiomyopathy, or DCM, has dog owners across Alabama and the nation taking a closer look at their options while searching the pet food aisles in their favorite stores.
While cattle production represents a $2.5 billion industry in Alabama, the economic impact could be even greater if not for the limiting factor of reproductive inefficiency. That’s why Auburn University researchers are creating a basis of knowledge that will allow for the development of strategies to improve fertility in beef cattle.
Greg Brown, the Montgomery-based visual artist, author and Auburn alumnus, is making a series of Thursday-evening appearances at the Jule Collins Smith Museum of Fine Art this July and August. Brown, who earned his Bachelor of Fine Arts degree in visual design in 1970, will host a papier-mâché demonstration and two gallery talks that will offer guests the opportunity to learn more about the artist’s creative processes and discuss the techniques and influences that inspired the many works in “Creative Cadences: Works by Roger and Greg Brown.” The exhibition, currently on view at the museum, displays a wide range of the Brown brothers’ prolific artistic output.
Auburn University research has helped lead to a new product to reduce Southern pine seedling mortality for the forestry industry.
Auburn University doctoral student Katie Izenour has been awarded the prestigious Fulbright Scholarship, bringing Auburn's number of Fulbright Scholarship recipients for this year to six, tying last year’s Auburn record. The five other recipients were announced in June.
If the old adage was true, and dogs truly aged at seven times the rate as humans, the Hueytown Veterinary Clinic would be entering its 350th year of operating as a family practice—an Auburn Family practice.
A timeless new sculpture stands across from the reflecting pool on the grounds of the Jule Collins Smith Museum of Fine Art at Auburn University.
By the time Malcolm “Buck” Marsh Jr. was 21 years old, he had already fought in one of the bloodiest U.S. battles of World War II: the Battle of the Bulge. Earlier this year, Marsh’s wartime experiences were shared for the world to read in Adam Makos’ book, “Spearhead.”