Wisconsin’s Koshkonong Creek and its communities have been in deep water in recent years due to increased flooding.
The Public History Project is part of a broader collection of efforts to create a more welcoming and inclusive campus.
If he’s being honest, Paul Robbins isn’t in love with the cover of his newest book.
In 2017, the country watched history horrifically repeated itself: Nazi and Ku Klux Klan emblems blazed as a white supremacist rally in Charlottesville, Virginia, turned deadly.
It was a night to remember as the Nelson community gathered for the first in-person Rendezvous event since the COVID-19 pandemic began.
Wisconsin plants and natural communities are stressed by climate change.
“Who gets to use our nation’s wild places? Who is welcome in the parks?
I would like to introduce myself as the new director of the Nelson Institute Center for Climatic Research (CCR).
Nelson alumna Jeannine Richards studies how lightning strikes shape tropical forests.
UW environmental power couple Susan and Steve Carpenter spend their free time restoring 100 acres of prairie in Wisconsin’s Driftless Area.
If you were part of the Nelson Institute anytime in the past decade or so, chances are you’ve heard of — or perhaps attended — a Weston Roundtable Series lecture.
“Can I just start by saying, I mean, this is a dream job for me!”
It was hard to keep Nelson Institute environmental observation informatics (EOI) MS grad Alex Ramos away from his hometown of Fredericton, New Brunswick, Canada when the opportunity to turn his passion into a full-time career came knocking.