Skip to main content

October 2022

A flock of Snow and Canada Geese in a snowy field by Christine Bogdanowicz.

A new avian influenza, H5N1, is circulating rapidly across the country and affecting domestic chickens, wild birds and even mammals. Cornell's Dr. Krysten Schuler states that adding H5N1 as another stressor for birds whose lives are already challenged by climate change will start to have a broad-scale impact.
A Bison drinking water from the Yellowstone River by Christine Bogdanowicz

A new perspective piece from Cornell's Dr. Robin Radcliffe highlights the vital relationship between wildlife health and the North American Model of Wildlife Conservation. 
A bull elk shown in Yellowstone National Park by Christine Bogdanowicz.

For Your Information

This perspective piece, co-authored by Cornell's Dr. Robin Radcliffe, highlights how wildlife health is an important part of the North American Model of Wildlife Conservation, which guides wildlife management and conservation decisions in the U.S. and Canada, and is vital to its future.
A Moose shown walking in the woods.

Moose returned to New York in the 1980s, but their population hasn’t grown as scientists expected. Research teams, including those at Cornell University and the Shingle Shanty Preserve and Research Station, are studying whether ecological and/or disease issues are causing this stagnation in moose population growth.