CAHNRS is more than agriculture. With 24 majors, 19 minors, and 27 graduate level programs, we are one of the largest, most diverse colleges at WSU. CAHNRS Cougs are making a difference in the wellbeing of individuals, families, and communities, improving ecological and economic systems, and advancing agricultural sciences.
WSU researchers hope to find better ways to manage zebra chip disease, a potentially devastating pathogen, thanks to a nearly $2.7 million grant from the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s Specialty Crop Research Initiative.
Experts from WSU will share the latest research and practical information about organic and sustainable farming at the annual Tilth Producers of Washington conference November 13 to 15 at the Spokane Convention Center.
Jim Moyer, associate dean of research for CAHNRS and director of the Agricultural Research Center at WSU, testified before the U.S. House Agriculture Committee on Tuesday, September 29 in Washington, D.C. The purpose of the hearing was to review innovations in research by U.S. agricultural colleges and universities.
OLYMPIA, Wash. – Jim Freed came to Washington State University to work with Christmas trees, but he started getting questions about what else people could do with their land besides watch the trees grow. As ...
CAHNRS students are awarded more than $600,000 in scholarships annually.
With 24 majors, 19 minors, and 27 graduate level programs, CAHNRS is one of the largest, most diverse colleges at WSU.
CAHNRS leads in discovery through its high-quality research programs. In 2014, CAHNRS received research funding exceeding $81.5M. This accounts for nearly 40% of all research funding received by WSU.
CAHNRS has 39 student clubs and organizations to enhance student experiences and opportunities.