Alison Gould counting fish off Okinawa's shore
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A glimpse behind the scenes at UMMZ
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Bryan Juarez explores Biological Station
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Tree frog

Tree frog (Hypsiboas cinerascens)

Graduate students volunteer
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Wolverine encounter in Alaska
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Slideshow 18

Removing soil samples from shaker table

Entomology class at the U-M Biological Station

Summer classes at UMBS rock!

Spiny-tailed gecko
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slideshow_kupihea_poster

James Kupihea presents a research poster at retreat

Emperor penguin and Swedish Icebreaker Oden
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Ants on a log, Mexico

Ants respond to parasitic fly, Mexico

Slideshow 19

Collecting microarthropods with heat

Fuscatus foundress

Paper wasp (Polistes fuscatus) foundress

Painting of Bandringa, by John Megahan
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Slideshow 17

Professor Don Zak’s soil lab in SNRE

Slideshow 22

CO2 chambers, U-M Biological Station

Slideshow 25

Forest Accelerated Research ExperimenT (FASET) at the Biological Station

Naim Edwards conducts his research

Naim Edwards examines ant specimens

Looking at bird specimens at UMMZ's Behind the Scenes Day

Touring behind the scenes at UMMZ

Clownfish hiding in sea anemones

Clownfish hiding among sea anemones

Mingling at the Early Career Scientists Symposium
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EEB 433 Ornithology class learns to birdwatch

EEB 433 Ornithology class learns to birdwatch

EXPLORE EEB

The Department of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology embraces education and research on all aspects of biodiversity, including the history of life on earth, evolutionary mechanisms that generate diversity, the ecological context in which all life has evolved, and consequences of interactions among organisms, including humans. Faculty expertise ranges from the tropics to the tundra, from the theoretical to the practical.

RESEARCH FEATURE

Moth study suggests hidden climate change impacts

A light trap used to capture moths in a subarctic forest in Finnish Lapland. The study generated 32 years of data about moth population responses to a changing climate. Photo by Ella-Maria Kyro with permission.A 32-year study of subarctic forest moths in Finnish Lapland suggests that scientists may be underestimating the impacts of climate change on animals and plants because much of the harm is hidden from view. Read more>>

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