A new (Nov.
On Thursday, July 11th at 11:00 a.m. in 245 Kottman Hall, Sara Adamczak will present her graduate exit seminar, Population Demographics and Stable Isotope Evaluation of the North American River Otter (Lonta canadensis) in Ohio.
The March 2019 issue of Ranger Rick magazine features an informative article on coyotes living in cities and features the Cook County Urban Coyote Research Project led by faculty member and wildlife expert in the School of Environment and Natural Resources Stan Gehrt.
The Urban Coyote Research Project recently refreshed its’ online presence with a new look and a new opportunity to stay engaged with the project through their featured field notes.
A new article in National Geographic highlights the urban coyote research Wildlife Ecologist and Associate Professor Stan Gehrt and his team have been conducting in Chicago, Illinois. The article, How Wild Animals Are Hacking Life in the City, sheds light on how coyotes and other species are adapting to life in urban areas.
Associate professor Stanley Gehrt has followed more than 800 coyotes in Chicago over the past 15 years using GPS tracker collars. He recently spoke about his research and the thriving population of resident coyotes that call Chicago home on WTTW11's Chicago Tonight. View the full interview here.
SENR Wildlife Ecologist Stan Gehrt's urban coyote research is featured on National Geographic's website.
A 60-Second Science podcast "Coyote Size Forces Smartness" by Steve Mirsky for Scientific American features Dr. Stanley Gehrt's research on urban coyotes and his talk at ScienceWriters2014.
The annual ScienceWriters meeting is a joint meeting of the National Association of Science Writers and the Council for the Advancement of Science Writing.
Ohio State University's Stan Gehrt and Nick Stow of the City of Ottawa discuss co-existing with coyotes on CTV News Ottawa.
March 1, 2014.
Read more here about SENR's Stan Gehrt, a noted authority on urban coyotes, and his involvement in "Meet the Coywolf" that aired on the PBS show NATURE on Wednesday, Jan. 22, 2014.
The trailer for the show can be viewed here.
Editor: This story was previously released by Ohio State University’s Office of Research and Innovation Communications, http://go.osu.edu/X87. COLUMBUS, Ohio -- Cats that live outdoors in the city do their darnedest to steer clear of urban coyotes, a new study says. The cats cause less damage to wildlife in urban green spaces, such as city parks and nature preserves, because of that dodging, the study suggests. And they live longer and are healthier than previously thought.
A new study presents first genetic evidence of long-term coyote monogamy in urban areas and is highlighted on Science Bulletins, a production of the National Center for Science Literacy, Education and Technology, part of the Department of Education at the American Museum of Natural History.org video.