OSU Navigation Bar

The Ohio State University

School of Environment and Natural Resources

Welcome to the School of Environment and Natural Resources
View the Spring 2014 SENR Seminar Series
Congratulations to Mazeika Sullivan!
Faculty focus on teaching
Environmental Professionals Network
Be inspired. Grow professionally. Ohio is home to thousands of environmental professionals working every day to make the world a better place. Join our community today!

School of Environment and Natural Resources

About Us

The many faces of the School of Environment and Natural Resources invite you to discover our extension and outreach programs, our multiple research locations, the academic programs our students are engaged in, and the research being conducted by our faculty. Let this site be your guide in your discovery through this amazing school- it is our passion to help you find your fit at The Ohio State University's School of Environment and Natural Resources and make your SENR experience exceptional.

Latest Headlines

Links between human, animal and environmental health -- factors in the current Ebola outbreak in West Africa, for example -- are the focus of May’s monthly breakfast program of the Environmental Professionals Network.  One Health, Conservation Medicine, Ecosystem Health -- Protecting People and Planet goes from 7:15-9:45 a.m. at Ohio State University's Nationwide and Ohio Farm Bureau 4-H Center, 2201 Fred Taylor Drive, Columbus.
The Ohio Woodland Stewards Program will hold its 2014 Tree School from 9 a.m. to 4:45 p.m. May 3 in Ovalwood Hall on Ohio State University's Mansfield campus, 1760 University Drive. The event is for anyone interested in learning more about trees, said Marne Titchenell, one of the instructors and a wildlife specialist with Ohio State University's College of Food, Agricultural, and Environmental Sciences (CFAES).

Kudzu, the “plant that ate the South,” is now in Ohio. And experts want people to know it. A new identification poster featuring the climbing, entwining, engulfing invader is available.  “Kudzu is in scattered spots in Ohio. One of the reasons for the poster is to get a better idea of where and how much of a problem it is,” said Kathy Smith, director of OSU Extension's Ohio Woodland Stewards Program. “We’re hoping to raise awareness of kudzu specifically and of invasive species in general."