The Food Justice Lab and a network of farmers are working to bring local food to local tables.
Recovering from an injury can be a challenge. A WVU professor explores the psychology of sports injuries.
In a time long gone, the American chestnut tree stood tall as an economic and ecological anchor of the East Coast.
Practicing on cadavers prepares the doctors of tomorrow for real surgery.
Meet the guardians of West Virginia’s rivers and streams.
The changing climate is embedded in our trees, bees and trash.
Neuroscientists are finding new ways to treat everything from Alzheimer’s to pain.
How do you access water on Mars? This engineering team is finding out.
Water researchers are pushing for a network of weather monitoring stations.
As a spacesuit engineer, one alumnus defines what the next spacesuits look like.
Loneliness is a pervasive health problem. This nursing researcher has a way to stop it.
We’re training the next generation of forensic scientists and grappling with a growing field.
Albert Einstein has inspired a lot of progress at WVU -- and even art.
Dr. Ali Rezai's methods of treating neurological disorders sound like mere science fiction. But they're not.
Professor Scott Bowdridge has spent his entire adult life studying a parasite killing sheep. He may have just figured out how to stop it.
Steven Kinsey is finding ways to treat neuropathic pain with cannabis - safely and without the high, man.
One of the finest amateur robot minds outside of NASA has put WVU's robotics program on the map.
Four years after a coal-washing chemical spilled into West Virginia's Elk River, this geneticist is still unraveling the question of "What does this stuff do?"
For Saiph Savage, the intersection of humans and computers is as much an exploration of sociology and psychology as it is numbers and data.
Candice Brown explores the biological gender differences in sepsis patients.
WVU professors are on the frontlines of combatting the opioid crisis.
One researcher is predicting cholera before it appears.
Greg Dahle puts dollar values on West Virginia's urban forests.
We take a look back at the people, places and events that helped make WVU truly unique.
This map of hydrogen in the Milky Way galaxy is the clearest ever made.
At WVU, one scientist may be on the verge of discovering the ultimate weapon against a deadly form of breast cancer.
Elements that help power everything from the smartphone in your pocket to the nation's missile guidance system could come from an unlikely Appalachian source — acid mine drainage sludge.
The herbarium in the Life Sciences Building is like an encyclopedia of plants that were once alive.