The entertainment industry now has a $9.5 billion impact on Georgia.
Vincent van Gogh’s series of sunflower paintings depict a mutation whose genetic basis has, until now, been a bit of a mystery.
UGA College of Public Health researcher Mark Ebell finds that Tamiflu isn’t necessarily the wonder drug that many tout it to be.
“Extraordinary program” focuses on helping academically qualified students in need of financial support.
UGA’s Expanded Food and Nutrition Education Program teaches busy families how to prepare quick, nutritious and affordable meals.
More than 250 UGA students study abroad each year through the UGA Global Programs in Sustainability Discover Abroad office. GPS has had such an impact that it has earned an Andrew Heiskell Award for Innovation in International Education.
Veterinary students help those who struggle to care for their pets feed them and cut down on the number of pets going into shelters.
Once declared extinct in the wild, the spray toad has been returned to its native range in Tanzania thanks in part to UGA researchers.
UGA is taking steps to improve retention and graduation rates with its Complete College Georgia plan.
Campus Kitchen project uses surplus food to provide meals for those in need.
Special event will highlight the contributions university presses make to culture and an informed society.
More than 50 events spotlighting the performing, visual and literary arts at UGA will take place across campus Nov. 3-11. A complete schedule can be found at arts.uga.edu.
Juan Meng, a Grady College assistant professor, looks at how consumers make decisions about cosmeceuticals to ease those lines and wrinkles.
UGA Tuba Euphonium Studio musicians who play low brass recently captured top international awards for their skills and talent.
UGA will mark the 25th anniversary of its African Studies Institute with events starting Nov. 1, including an international conference, theatre performances, film screenings, lectures and more.
“My experiences in Costa Rica will allow me to teach and observe with more of an ethnographic perspective,” says senior Chandler Fortson.
Robb Holmes, a longtime voice of WUGA-FM, shares the station’s 25-year history.