Two decades of western drought have slowly drained Lake Powell, revealing canyons and petroglyphs not seen since the 1960s when
“Drink more water” is the phrase Marie Owens’s children say they’ll carve into her headstone.
And while Owens admits she gives
Let’s be blunt: the outlook isn’t rosy.
For more than two decades trends for above-normal temperatures and below-normal rainfall have
Brian Steed ’97, M.A. ’00, the inaugural executive director of the new Janet Quinney Lawson Institute of Land, Water and
Grand Staircase Escalante National Monument seems to be a place for which the word “vast” was created.
The monument’s 1.87
There’s something utterly bewitching about the sound of steak dropping onto a hot, oiled skillet.
Or maybe it’s the umami
Winding through a labyrinth of hallways in the basement of the Biology and Natural Resources building, the Utah State University
When Leila Schultz first came to Utah State University in the fall of 1973, it was all the assistant curator
For most of summer 2020, Bella Wetzler ’23 and others from the Lutz research team worked and camped in relative
The desert rivers of southern Utah have geologic time etched along their banks.
Cathedrals of Wingate sandstone, 200 million years old,