Managing early successional wildlife habitat
Grasslands, shrublands, and young forest habitats (collectively referred to as early-successional habitats) have been declining in New York and throughout the Northeast for decades as have the wildlife species associated with them. Many are listed as species of special concern in several northeastern states. The American woodcock has declined considerably over the past 30 years, and New England cottontails occur in only 20% of the area in which it was historically found. During this webinar, woodland owners, foresters, and natural resource managers learn about tools to manage habitat for the benefit of early successional wildlife including ruffed grouse, songbirds, New England cottontails, and other wildlife. Originally broadcast on April 21, 2010 by Kristi Sullivan, Cornell University Cooperative Extension Department of Natural Resources
How to do a coronavirus symptom self-check
It’s as easy as brushing your teeth—and could be the most important thing you do all day. Before you leave for campus each morning, check your symptoms and stay home if you’re sick. Can you name three symptoms of #COVID-19? Performing a quick daily self-scan can help stop the virus from spreading.
Coronavirus resources at the UO
This won’t be a typical year on campus. But if we work together, we can make it a great one.