Endangered & Invasive species
Wildlife, Fish and Conservation Biology ranked #1
$10 million in new funding to continue work on endangered Delta Smelt.
UC Davis projects aim to diagnose, prevent damage caused by Huanglongbing.
The threat of lead poisoning persists for California condors, particularly for older, independent birds.
Scientists have identified 181 California dams that may need to increase water flows to protect native fish downstream.
Study: evolutionary biology must be used to overcome global agriculture challenges.
Successful completion of plant breeding training program in Nairobi, Kenya.
Snakes in a lake? Water snakes from eastern U.S. are invading California waterways
Tricolored Blackbird population has declined by 64% since 2008; endemic mostly in California.
Balancing invasive species, endangered species, restoration, and urban development.
An indication that an El Niño event could occur sooner than expected?
UC Davis scientists voice concerns about impact of deteriorating conditions.
Loss of large mammals impacts humans, mice, snakes, fleas, ticks, plants ...
Salmon being moved by truck and barge to sustain their populations during drought.
UC Davis researcher Robert Meese is convinced the population will drop below 100,000.
An elusive sighting led researchers to a living dodo specimen at the UC Davis Arboretum.
Professor Peter Moyle makes a case for saving salmon and other native fish.
UC Davis scientists Peter Moyle and Aaron Lotz share their perspectives on endangered species.
Young sturgeon may be killed by unscreened pipes that divert river water.
Student organization at UC Davis creates wildlife habitats on campus and off campus.
The relationship between cattle grazing and numbers of Yosemite toads.
Professor Peter Moyle's op-ed about the importance of the Endangered Species Act for fish.
Fences may reduce catastrophic and costly accidents between autos and wildlife.
As human life expectancy increases, so does the percentage of invasive and endangered birds and mammals.