The resurrection fern, Pleopeltis polypodioides, gets its name because it can survive long periods of drought by curling up its fronds and appearing desiccated, grey-brown and dead. However, when just a little water is present, the fern will uncurl and reopen, appearing to "resurrect" and restoring itself to a vivid green color within about 24 hours. It has been estimated that these plants could last 100 years without water and still revive after a single exposure.
Now hiring Joint Program Coordinator for EEB and ABS
Look at us! The dots represent almost all of the places where EEB core faculty labs have active research projects -- all continents including Antarctica, and all oceans except the Arctic. Map generated by Laura Laurencio.
Dr. Juliana Rangel, Assistant Professor of Apiculture, Dept of Entomology, TAMU
"Ecological and environmental factors that affect reproduction in the honey bee"
Assessing ecological functions in restored salt marshes by measuring plants, aquatic fauna, and birds. Graduate student Courtney Lee marks a monitoring plot in a restored salt marsh near Sabine Lake, Texas
Comparative studies investigating feeding behavior and physiology in generalist feeding grasshoppers
Experiments investigating differences in the foraging behavior of summer- and fall-collected ant colonies.
A fluke (Renifer ancistrodontis) in the mouth of an anesthetized water moccasin (Agkistrodon piscivorus) at Richland Creek Wildlife Management Area.
Nudibranch, Hexabranchus morsomus, also known as the Caribbean Spanish dancer. Dr. Anja Schulze's field work in Bocas del Toro, Panama.
Flamingo tongue, Cyphoma gibbosum. Dr. Anja Schulze's field work in Bocas del Toro, Panama.
A 6-foot nurse shark hiding in a coral cavern. Dr. Anja Schulze's field work in Bocas del Toro, Panama.
Please Join Us for Our Fall 2014 EEB Seminar Series
Professor of Biology and Director of the Whitney R. Harris World Ecology Center, University of Missouri at St. Louis (PDF)
The USGS Southeast Ecological Science Center in Gainesville, FL is advertising a term (2 year) position to help develop an adaptive habitat-management program for flatwoods salamanders. The person will also have the opportunity to be involved in a number of other applications of decision science. The vacancy announcement is only open until Sept 8, so applicants will need to act quickly. Candidates must apply at: https://www.usajobs.gov/GetJob/ViewDetails/379657800
Research Associate/Laboratory Manager in Dr. Juliana Rangel’s molecular biology lab. The lab studies honey bee health and is located at Heep Center, Department of Entomology. Full-time with benefits. See announcement at https://greatjobs.tamu.eduby searching for NOV 07884.
AAAS Science & Technology (S&T) Policy Fellowships – Online applications for the AAAS S&T Policy Fellowships will be open until November 1st. Interested applicants should first set up an AAAS user account (see goo.gl/l7iyXP) and then access the application information here. For additional questions or assistance, contact Mr. Jason Whisenant at Research Development Services in the Division of Research – email@example.com, 979.458.1861.