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Garfield Avenue project affects travel on lower campus.

The project is expected to be completed in fall 2018, and the footbridge will be closed from late May to late August in both 2017 and 2018.

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Want research? We've got research!

We get it. You want to jump into high-caliber research but you think you have to wait until grad school or later. Not here! This is a special environment for undergrad researchers. You, as an undergrad, get full access and participation in every aspect of great biology research and the most complicated experiments. It's all directed by outstanding faculty who really care about you and your development as a scientist.

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  • Allie Welter
    Brother fuels Blugold's interest in genetics research

    A summer internship at Boston Children’s Hospital gave Allie Welter something even more valuable than new research skills and a chance to add to her already impressive resume. It gave the Blugold an opportunity to intern in a research lab that studies myotubular myopathy, the same rare genetic disease that affects her 16-year-old brother.

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World-class research as an undergrad

Participate in the kind of research you'll find at much larger institutions, but with the benefit of access to all the most complicated and challenging aspects normally reserved for grad students and post-docs.

Biology students explore, help protect future of Utah watershed

Biology students immerse themselves in the rugged beauty of southern Utah’s canyon country and do their part in efforts to protect the future of the region’s Escalante River.

Read about their journey

You work really closely with the professors. At a large research institution you wouldn't have that opportunity – you'd be working with a post doc or graduate student. Working alongside the professors you get firsthand knowledge of how to think, how to run the experiments, and work the equipment.

Kevin Mayer | May 2015 microbiology graduate | Starting grad school at UW-Madison fall 2015

Biology researchers publish study on deer ticks

Dr. Lloyd Turtinen and student researchers publish a three-year study on deer ticks and the prevalence of the causative agent of Lyme disease.

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