CSU In The News Archive

Discover Dialogue: Meteorologist William Gray

Outlet:

August 17, 2005

Meteorologist William Gray may be the world’s most famous hurricane expert. More than two decades ago, as professor of atmospheric science and head of the Tropical Meteorology Project at Colorado State University, he pioneered the science of hurricane forecasting.

The Body’s Biological Clock: Alcohol May Lead to Physiological Anarchy

Outlet:

August 16, 2005

“This review shows that alcohol exposure can alter biological rhythmicity and, as a result, have deleterious consequences on a number of important physiological systems,” noted Robert J. Handa, professor of neuroscience at Colorado State University. “The fact that alcohol intake …

Cutthroat Country

Outlet:

August 15, 2005

But about 30 years later, Dr. Robert Behnke from Colorado State University made a discovery that set in motion a huge conservation success story. Five streams inside Rocky Mountain National Park near Boulder still harbored pure greenback cutthroats!

Woman able to see life as animals do

Outlet:

August 15, 2005

Grandin, who spoke at the fifth annual Nebraska Grazing Conference in Kearney, has published millions of words in her books and articles. She has spoken millions more in her Colorado State University classrooms, at seminars and as a livestock systems …

It’s a sure bet predicting storms is inexact

Outlet:

August 14, 2005

A gambling man should envy William Gray’s system. Imagine getting to place a bet on the Tampa Bay Bucs after the second quarter has started. Your odds of calling the outcome correctly would rise dramatically. Gray does even better than …

Pets give teens new leash on life

Outlet:

August 14, 2005

Funded by a three-year, $90,000 grant from the Iams Company, CBR YouthConnect, formerly known as the Colorado Boys Ranch, and Colorado State University have discovered through a new study that caring for pets improves the behavior and social interaction of …

Registered dietitian can help with food questions

Outlet:

August 13, 2005

What’s good for you and tastes great? Pat Kendall knows — she’s a food science and human nutrition specialist with the Colorado State University Cooperative Extension. Her column runs Saturdays.

Military exercises ‘good for endangered species’

Outlet:

August 12, 2005

The land is uncultivated, but also churned up by tank tracks and explosions. This creates habitat both for species that prefer pristine lands and those that require disturbed ground, explains ecologist Steven Warren of Colorado State University in Fort Collins.