Student Plant Shop
An exciting, hands-on, student-lead, retail learning space
A megafire induced over a century’s worth of erosion near Utah Lake — but there’s more to the story, say BYU scientists
In burned watersheds where the wildfire had consumed stabilizing vegetation and leaf litter, the rain had caused massive erosion. There was a 2,000-fold increase in sediment flux compared to unburned areas, creating a plume of ash and soil moving into Utah Lake that was visible from space.
BYU students and faculty participated in Operation Outbreak, a virtual simulation of the transmission of infectious disease, and learned how participant behaviors affect the rate of transmission.
Brigham Young University is one of four universities partnering on a new $4 million NFL grant to study the prevention and treatment of hamstring injuries among football players.
Bishop W. Christopher Waddell, First Counselor in the Presiding Bishopric of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, delivered Tuesday’s devotional address. He spoke on the importance of being connected to our Savior, Jesus Christ, and shared three ways we can become better at that.
The BYU Wellness Program provides free flu shots Oct 12th in the Wilkinson Center Garden Court and 13th in the Marriott Center
The secret ingredient of organizational long-term success? Adapt to public expectations, says new BYU research
When an organization’s mission or actions are out of line with what people who have a stake in that organization expect, the legitimacy of the organization is called into question. This lack of legitimacy causes an organization’s stakeholders to perceive it as self-centered and untrustworthy.
Explore the life sciences, where curiosity inspires discovery. See what the seven departments in the College of Life Sciences have to offer and learn what opportunities are available to you. What could you experience in the life sciences?
Another important step in the fight against cancer has been enabled thanks in part to research from BYU scientists.
It was a splash of ice-cold water in the face. Amy Hernandez’s friend was only seventeen years old and just diagnosed with multiple sclerosis, a disease that deteriorates the body. Hernandez (‘23) was in the second year of her molecular biology degree at BYU. The sudden, early-onset diagnosis prompted hours of research under Hernandez's mentor, microbiology and molecular biology professor Mary Davis, to answer the question: why is early MS onset in ethnic minorities reached at an earlier age than in Caucasian populations?