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Office of Grants and Research

NAS Seminar: “Assessing Brownfield Redevelopment Strategies among Local Governments: Lessons from Public Budgeting”

Please join us Friday, October 24th for the next NAS Seminar Series with David Helpap, Assistant Professor of Public & Environmental Affairs at UW-Green Bay, as he presents “Assessing Brownfield Redevelopment Strategies among Local Governments: Lessons from Public Budgeting”.

Seminar at 3:00 pm in ES 301

Social gathering at 4:00 pm in ES 317

Helpap-24oct2014

NAS Seminar: “The Role of the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service in Restoring Native Great Lakes Fish”

Please join us Friday, October 10th for the next NAS Seminar Series with Mark E. Holey, Project Leader, Green Bay Fish and Wildlife Conservation Office, as he presents “The Role of the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service in Restoring Native Great Lakes Fish”.

Seminar at 3:00 pm in ES 301

Social gathering at 4:00 pm in ES 317

Holey-10oct2014

NAS Seminar: “Electronic Origins of Acid-Base Character”

Please join us Friday, September 26th for the next NAS Seminar Series with Franklin Chen, Associate Professor of Chemistry, here at UW Green Bay, as he presents “Electronic Origins of Acid-Base Character: Natural Acidity Analysis of Aqueous Bronsted-Lowry Oxyacids”.

Seminar at 3:00 pm in ES 301

Social gathering at 4:00 pm in ES 317Chen-26sep2014

NAS Seminar: “No Place Like Home Anymore!”

Please join us Friday, September 12th for the next NAS Seminar Series with Dr. Stephen Mullin, Professor of Biological Sciences at Eastern Illinois University, as he presents “No Place Like Home Anymore!: Colubrid snakes coping in modified habitats in the Midwest”.

Seminar at 3:00 pm in ES 301

Social gathering at 4:00 pm in ES 317

Mullin-12sep2014

NAS Seminar: “Volcanic Versus Anthropogenic Carbon Dioxide Emissions”

 

Please join us Friday, November 22nd for the next NAS Seminar Series with Terrence M. Gerlach, retired U.S. Geological Surveyor, as he presents “Volcanic Versus Anthropogenic Carbon Dioxide Emissions.”

 Social gathering at 3:00 pm in ES 317

Lecture at 3:30 pm in ES 301

 

NAS Seminar: “Energy Options for Cleaner Air”

Please join us Friday, November 8th for the next NAS Seminar Series with Dr. Tracey Holloway, Associate Professor in the Nelson Institute for Environmental Studies of University of Wisconsin – Madison as she presents “Energy Options for Cleaner Air.”

Social gathering at 3:00 pm in ES 317

Lecture at 3:30 pm in ES 301

NAS Seminar: “It’s Not Easy Being Green: Challenges Faced by Litigants in Environmental Cases at the Court of Appeals”

Please join us Friday, October 25th for the next NAS Seminar Series with Elizabeth Wheat, Assistant Professor of and Pre-Law Coordinator Project Leader in the Department of Public & Environmental Affairs as she presents “It’s Not Easy Being Green: Challenges Faced by Litigants in Environmental Cases at the Court of Appeals.”

Social gathering at 3:00 pm in ES 317

Presentation at 3:30 pm in ES 301

Featured Researcher: Associate Professor Susan Gallagher-Lepak

Associate Professor Susan Gallagher-Lepak and Dr. T. Heather Herdman received funding for development of a clinical support tool (CST) using the NANDA-I  nursing diagnosis taxonomy for use by nursing students, nursing educators and nurses. The process of nursing diagnosis is central to nursing practice. Nursing diagnoses are used in the United States as well as across the world (especially Japan and Latin America).
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NAS Seminar: “The Costs and Benefits of Coloniality in Cliff Swallows: Insights from a 30-Year Study”

Please join us Friday, September 27 for the next NAS Seminar Series with Dr. Charles Brown, Professor of Biological Sciences at the University of Tulsa as he presents “The Costs and Benefits of Coloniality in Cliff Swallows: Insights from a 30-Year Study.”

Social gathering at 3:00 pm in ES 317

Presentation at 3:30 pm in ES 301

Featured Researcher: Professor Ryan Currier


I am curious about the behavior of magmas. Rock melt at depth, lava pours forth from volcanoes, but what happens in between? A challenging question considering active magma bodies typically reside several kilometers deep, and the ancient ones have cooled, weathered, and eroded away much of their information. We still don’t have a clear understanding of how these magmatic systems grow and evolve.
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