November 2022 CALS in the News

Megaphone shouting news about agriculture.

An article in Farm Week Now quotes data from the UVM Tourism Research Center, and quotes Lisa Chase.

A WCAX story covers UVM student eco-reps collecting food scraps via electric cargo bikes.

WCAX interviewed Joyce Amsden, a UVM Extension master gardener, to learn how to get fruit trees ready for winter.

NOAA has funded a study on the impacts of climate change on mobile home communities in three New England states. Dan Baker and Kelly Hamshaw are quoted in this article from Newsbreak.

Margaret Skinner was interviewed about growing saffron for an article in Texas Monthly.

Recommendations from UVM Extension on how to protect plants from winter damage is the topic of this article in the Times Argus.

Mark Cannella was quoted about a maple syrup collective and how producers in the maple industry might find a way to raise product awareness in Country Folks.

Lizzy Pope was interviewed by WCAX about a UVM study that found TikTok perpetuates toxic diet culture among young people.

Morning Ag Clips featured a story about SARE grants that were awarded to two CALS students.

Cathy Donnelly was quoted in a Washington Post article about a recent listeria outbreak, which can be fatal.

UVM Extension was cited as resource in a HouseDigest article about how to choose the perfect grow lights for indoor plants.

Alexandra Kosiba is quoted in VTDiggerabout when to put out bird feeders in Vermont to avoid attracting bears.

Michael Sundue shares expertise and advice on planting ferns in this article from the Morning Sentinel (Maine).

Dairy Business discusses research by several CALS researchers on the organic, grass-fed dairy sector.

The Rutland Herald featured an article from UVM Master Gardener Nadine Van Zandt on the no-dig, or no-till, method.

The Bennington Banner wrote about UVM Extension and the Vermont Maple Sugar Makers Association (VMSMA) hosting the 2022 Vermont Maple Conference from December 7 to 10, 2022.

Stephen Keller was quoted about the effects of climate change on red spruce in a Washington Post article about “Ruby,” the 78-foot red spruce tree harvested in North Carolina to serve as the Capitol Christmas tree.

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