A proof-of-concept created by a collaboration between Virginia Tech and MOVA Technologies has resulted in a ground-breaking filter that can capture gasses while allowing them to be recycled and reused.
In a new film tied to the annual release of the Global Agricultural Productivity Report, “Agricultural Productivity in a Time of Pandemics,” Virginia Tech Executive Vice President and Provost Cyril Clarke discusses the linkages between human, animal, and environmental health — a concept known as One Health.
With a $500,000, five-year grant from the United States Department of Agriculture, the multi-institutional team will participate in the AFRI Agricultural Workforce Training program that will help design educational resources to prepare the agriculture workforce for effective leadership in an increasingly diverse environment.
A team of Virginia Tech researchers recently discovered a new step in the metabolic process that produces the enzyme allicin, which leads to garlic’s delectable flavor and aroma, a finding that upends decades of previous scientific belief.
A diverse array of bacteria live in the human mouth as part of a vital ecosystem known as the oral microbiome. Virginia Tech researchers have discovered that one of these common bacteria can leave the mouth and potentially cause existing cancer cells in other parts of the body to spread.
Northern Neck Master Gardeners have worked closely with partners at the Virginia Institute of Marine Science and county governments to build the Shoreline Evaluation Program, an educational outreach effort that has provided hundreds of property owners with recommendations for improving upland stormwater management, pollutant and sediment runoff, and shoreline erosion.
Durelle Scott, an associate professor of biological systems engineering affiliate of the Global Change Center at Virginia Tech, is the lead author of a paper that examines flooding in the continental United States in nearly unprecedented detail.
The agents help managers adopt stream-exclusion practices in addition to cost-share programs administered by local Soil and Water Conservation Districts and the National Resources Conservation Service.
In this installment of a stream of stories on how the College of Agriculture and Life Sciences is protecting water around the world, we go to the Eastern Shore to see how agents with Virginia Cooperative Extension assist farmers to practice good conservation efforts.
This week, the Virginia Tech Daily will publish a stream of stories on how the College of Agriculture and Life Sciences is protecting our most valuable resource — water — around the world. In today's installment, read about the work of Leigh-Anne Krometis, whose research focuses on providing clean water to Appalachia.