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COVID-19 and CAHNRS  We at CAHNRS are striving to limit the spread of the COVID-19 virus. Learn more at wsu.edu/covid-19

June 24: WSU researchers to lead Non-Traditional Potato Field Day

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Modifying their traditional field day, WSU potato researchers will safely share 2021 seed trial results.

Scholarships, connections help WSU minority students become leaders in agriculture

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WSU students are helping change the face of agriculture through involvement in MANRRS.

Learn about promising wheat and barley varieties when WSU crop tours return

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WSU scientists will host modified crop tours this June and July

Young adults’ alcohol use increases when casually dating

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When young adults are more interested in socializing and casually dating, they tend to drink more alcohol, according to a new paper led by a…

College of Agricultural, Human, and Natural Resource Science

With 22 majors, 19 minors, and 27 graduate programs, the College of Agricultural, Human, and Natural Resource Sciences is one of the largest and most innovative colleges at WSU.

Leaders in Discovery

In fiscal year 2020, CAHNRS secured more than $84 million in extramural funding. Our College accounts for more than 31 percent of all WSU extramural funding.

 

Support for Students

CAHNRS awards more than $850,000 in scholarships annually. To enhance experiences and opportunities, students can participate in 40 different clubs and organizations.

 

Real-World Impacts

CAHNRS Cougs extend science to serve individuals, families, and communities at home and around the world. Our impacts enhance quality of life, improve ecological and economic systems, and advance agricultural science.

 

Learn more about CAHNRS

Plant Sciences Building

The Plant Sciences Building continues WSU’s land-grant legacy by training the next generation of researchers and industry professionals.

Support CAHNRS

Your support for the CAHNRS and WSU Extension Excellence Funds allows us to enhance the educational experience and bolster our college’s programs, faculty, and facilities

CAHNRS News

Young adults’ alcohol use increases when casually dating

Published on
When young adults are more interested in socializing and casually dating, they tend to drink more alcohol, according to a new paper led by a…
Disrupting mealybug mating may help protect vineyards from grapevine leafroll disease

Disrupting mealybug mating may help protect vineyards from grapevine leafroll disease

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Prosser, WA – The grape mealybug has plagued Washington wine grape growers for decades. Researchers at Washington State University are launching a study with synthetic…
Consumers will pay more for ready‑to‑eat meals made with fewer ingredients

Consumers will pay more for ready‑to‑eat meals made with fewer ingredients

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Consumers care about the technology and ingredients used in microwavable dinners will pay more for ready‑to‑eat meals showing few ingredients.
Weed scientist known for helping others is new WSU Crop and Soil Science chair

Weed scientist known for helping others is new WSU Crop and Soil Science chair

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Solving problems and helping people is what led Drew Lyon into his career. This Washington State University weed scientist also loves figuring out how plants…
WSU student lands FFAR Fellowship to support viticulture research, professional development

WSU student lands FFAR Fellowship to support viticulture research, professional development

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Horticulture doctoral candidate Alexa McDaniel has been awarded a Foundation for Food & Agriculture Research (FFAR) Fellowship, which will support her growth as a leader…
June 24: WSU researchers to lead Non-Traditional Potato Field Day

June 24: WSU researchers to lead Non-Traditional Potato Field Day

Published on
Modifying their traditional field day, WSU potato researchers will safely share 2021 seed trial results.
Learn about promising wheat and barley varieties when WSU crop tours return

Learn about promising wheat and barley varieties when WSU crop tours return

Published on
WSU scientists will host modified crop tours this June and July

Featured Video

The WSU Bees are getting ready to get back to work for the spring. Here’s how they survive the cold winters.