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While the story of women in agricultural sciences today is one of rapidly growing opportunity, that wasn’t always the case.

Perkins is the Director of Penn State Clearinghouse for Military Family Readiness.

Three students learn valuable lessons as interns of PennAg Industries at the 2014 Pennsylvania Farm Show.

A new center focuses on research and practical applications for improving water quality in the Chesapeake Bay watershed.

The difference between 68°F and 82°F could be the difference between life and death.

Creating agricultural entrepreneurs can help to feed a continent.

With a $5 million grant from the U.S. Agency for International Development, Professor of Plant Nutrition Jonathan Lynch believes he can build a better bean.

Food safety scientists in the College of Agricultural Sciences use research and education to protect consumers and producers from foodborne pathogen outbreaks.

Penn State’s new UNESCO Chair in Rural Community, Leadership, and Youth Development shares his vision for building strong communities through education.

Pennsylvania 4-H receives major gift from Shell Oil Company.

Students in all academic majors across the University have an opportunity to explore their entrepreneurial side by pursuing the newly created intercollege minor in Entrepreneurship and Innovation. And the College of Agricultural Sciences is a major player in the program.

In the United States, more than two million youth work in agricultural production, which is among the country’s most hazardous industries. Reducing the risk of injury or death for young people on farms is the goal of a new project aimed at developing a coordinated national approach to youth farm safety education.

What's one of the things that makes the College of Agricultural Sciences so special? It's the long term relationships that develop between students, alumni, faculty, staff and friends of the college that make the place feel like home.

A century ago, the Smith-Lever Act of 1914 established the cooperative extension system, with federal, state, and county governments partnering with land-grant institutions such as Penn State to translate scientific information and share it with those who could put it to use on farms and in communities across the country.

As spring turns Pennsylvania’s fields and forests lush and green—and outdoors enthusiasts go hiking, mountain biking, trout fishing, gobbler hunting, camping, canoeing, kayaking, and more—they will be greeted by sun and fun and at least one dangerous pest: blacklegged ticks.

Senior horticulture student Sean Fitzsimmons lands a dream internship and face time with CEO Anna Ball.