University of Georgia
UGA College of Agricultural & Environmental Sciences
Programs of Study
Agroecosystems, IPM and Applied Ecology
Apiculture, Biological Control, Conservation and Pollinator Protection
Evolutionary Biology and Systematics
Honey Bee Program
Molecular Biology, Biotechnology, Endocrinology and Genomics
Vector Biology, Livestock and Medical Entomology
Wetland and Aquatic Ecology
Integrated Pest Management
Structural Pest Management
Georgia Pest Management Handbook
Conference Room Schedules
New UGA entomologist studies beneficial biodiversity on farms
Bill Snyder, the newest researcher to join the University of Georgia Department of Entomology, is looking forward to working with the wide diversity of soils, climates and cropping systems in the Southeastern U.S.
Browse Stories By Category
Economics and Money
Field Crops, Forage and Turfgrass Production
Fruit, Vegetable and Ornamental Production
Lawn and Garden
Profiles and Awards
Weeds, Diseases and Pests
Posted on 05/23/19
by Merritt Melancon
Most Americans may not know what kompot is, but if Terrell County’s 4-H Food Development Team has anything to say about it, that may soon change.
Posted on 05/09/19
by Sharon Dowdy
The national push to save pollinating insects has brought the plight of the honeybee and the art of beekeeping to the forefront. Those interested in becoming a beekeeper, as well as established beekeepers who need certification, can learn the latest research-based information at the annual Beekeeping Institute, May 22-25, at Young Harris College in Young Harris, Georgia.
Posted on 04/23/19
by Elmer Gray
One of the best things about living above the fall line in Georgia has always been the lack of gnat swarms, but that seems to have changed this spring.
Georgia Trust Award
Posted on 04/18/19
by Clint Thompson
The restoration of two landmarks on the University of Georgia Tifton campus earned recognition from the Georgia Trust for Historic Preservation.
Posted on 04/12/19
by Merritt Melancon
In most colonies, ants work in service of a single reproductive queen, but that’s not always the way ant societies function.
Lady Beetle Revisited
Posted on 04/11/19
by Sage Barnard
There are more than 6,000 species of lady beetles in the world, most having different natural histories and roles in their environments. Being able to identify the different species is vital to understanding them, and knowing what they look like is typically a major part of that process.