Ecology and Evolutionary Biology (EEB)
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“This year’s ECSS theme of organismal plasticity was particularly apt as it gets at the capacity of species in nature to respond to environmental change, a key factor in the resilience of natural communities in a time of unprecedented global change.”
“I love working with all the graduate students and faculty,” Elizabeth Walker said. “EEB has such a complex group of research interests, and it's amazing to see how it all works together to create a community.” ~Elizabeth Walker
Tropical lowland frogs at greater risk from climate warming than high-elevation species
A new study of Peruvian frogs living at a wide variety of elevations – from the Amazon floodplain to high Andes peaks – lends support to the idea that lowland amphibians are at higher risk from future climate warming.
We strive to support our students and faculty on the frontlines of learning and research; to steward our planet, our community, our campus. To do this, EEB needs you—because the world needs Victors.