Suzanne Gray, assistant professor of aquatic physiological ecology in the School of Environment and Natural Resources at The Ohio State University was awarded the 2019 North American Colleges and Teachers of Agriculture (NACTA) Educator Award. The NACTA Educator Award recognizes individuals whose efforts represent the very best in agricultural higher education.
Ohio State News features research led by faculty member Suzanne Gray on algae’s impact on walleye vision recently published in the journal Conservation Physiology. Gray, is an assistant professor of aquatic physiological ecology in the School of Environment and Natural Resources at The Ohio State University. Vision serves as a primary tool for survival for many fish – leading them to food and away from preda
This story originally appeared on the website of the College of Food, Agricultural, and Environmental Sciences and was written by Kurt Knebusch.
Suzanne Marie Gray, an assistant professor in the School of Environment and Natural Resources has received the 2018 Alumni Award for Distinguished Teaching at The Ohio State University. Honored for their superior teaching, faculty members are nominated by present and former students and colleagues and selected by a committee of alumni, students, and faculty.
A version of this article originally appeared in the March 2018 edition of CFAES Monthly.Suzanne Gray, an assistant professor of aquatic physiological ecology in the School of Environment and Natural Resources was paid a surprise visit this semester.
Suzanne Gray, assistant professor of aquatic physiological ecology in the School of Environment and Natural Resources is one of seven recipients of research funding through the 2018-2020 Ohio Sea Grant research grants program. Dr. Gray and her lab will study and assess the impacts of harmful algal blooms on the recreational walleye fishery in Lake Erie. Read the full story on funded projects here.
On March 8, Assistant Professor of Aquatic Physiological Ecology Suzanne Gray will discuss her Water Across the World project, where she works with students in rural Uganda and those in rural Ohio to connect them on issues of water quality in their respective communities at the upcoming "Voices From The Field” Brown Bag Series.
How do Lake Erie Walleye respond to varying levels of visibility? That question is the focus of a study recently featured in The Environmental Monitor.
This news release was originally published on the website of the College of Food, Agricultural and Environmental Sciences and was written by Mauricio Espinoza. Fundraiser underway to help boost educational effort; ends May 31.
Tiffany Atkinson will present her honors presentation on Monday (4/11) from 9 AM in 245 Kottman Hall. Her presentation is The Relationship between Turbidity and Carotenoid-based Coloration of Centrarchid Fishes in Urban Streams. Faculty Advisor: Suzanne Gray