- Campus Safety
Agricultural Sciences and Natural Resources - Archive
A healthy immune system is the first step in fighting off germs and viruses.
While the primary concern of the COVID-19 pandemic is for human health, horse owners should have plans in place to ensure proper care of their horses in case of sickness and hospitalization.
The coronavirus pandemic has driven home the importance of financial management and emergency savings accounts.
Be aware of scammers during pandemic who are looking to steal your money or identity.
More than 100 years of science-based, community service by Oklahoma State University Extension will continue unabated through the challenges presented by the novel coronavirus pandemic, Associate Vice President for OSU Extension Damona Doye said.
Producers with fall-calving herds should not overlook two-stage weaning, where the calf is weaned from milk before it is weaned from the cow.
Making the most of what foods are in the pantry.
OHCE group puts sewing skills to use to provide medical masks to local hospital
Disruptions and distractions caused by the COVID-19 pandemic must not be allowed to keep Oklahomans from participating in the Census, officials said. There's too much at stake.
Freemartinism can occur when cattle births result in twins that are a heifer calf and a bull calf.
Oklahoma State University and Extension experts will host two online teleconferences March 26 and 31 to address questions about the cattle industry, markets and COVID-19.
If someone in your home becomes infected with the coronavirus, try to keep them as isolated as possible.
How to make a disinfecting solution at home.
Make sure coronavirus precautions have not caused disruptions in operational hours or services at sale facilities.
Health officials are warning rural communities to be just as cautious as more densely populated areas in their response to the spread of COVID-19. A lower rate of person-to-person transmission might delay infection, but it’s still highly likely anyway, said Megan Monteith, Oklahoma State University Extension area specialist in health disparities.
Safely handle foods following trip to the grocery store.
Blue-green algae can produce toxins such as anatoxin and microcystins that can cause illness in people and animals.
Sharma served as a postdoctoral research associate at OSU from 2017 to 2020, and as a graduate research assistant from 2011 to 2013. He also earned his master's degree in soil science from OSU.
Parents struggling with the question of how to prepare children for the COVID-19 threat probably already have plenty of experience to tap into, Oklahoma State University professor Laura Hubbs-Tait said: Tornado season.
Now is the tie of year to prune roses in the landscape.
Land management strategies help landowners recover after a wildfire.
OSU Extension has worked with the State Office of Emergency Management to set up a hotline to match supplies with local producers. The telephone number is 1-866-552-4662.
The zone concept can help reduce the amount of flammable materials around a home or other structure.
Homes and other structures must be assessed for damage following a wildfire.