The CFAES Distinguished Senior Award honors academic, disciplinary and professional excellence in the College of Food, Agricultural, and Environmental Sciences (CFAES). It is the most prestigious undergraduate award in CFAES, recognizing our top graduating seniors each year from each of the academic units on the Columbus campus. The selected students’ accomplishments and activities have benefited their communities, their academic unit, the college, the university, and/or their future profession.
Everyone likes their food a different way. Some people enjoy the comfort of simple, homemade foods that they know the exact taste of while others seek the thrill of creating and trying new and exotic foods. Holly Huellemeier, current FABE graduate student, falls into the second category.
The American Society of Agricultural and Biological Engineers (ASABE) has announced the 2019 New Faces of ASABE Honorees, which include two Ohio State seniors: Jenna Lee and Matthew Klopfenstein. New Faces of ASABE are announced annually just ahead of National Engineers Week. Through the stories of these individuals, New Faces of ASABE aims to inspire their peers, the public, and future engineers who may follow in their footsteps
Students who attend The Ohio State University are often exposed to eye-opening, mind-opening, and heart-opening experiences. Grant McHugh, a third-year Construction Systems Management (CSM) major, is a prime example.
Growing up in Newberg, Oregon, Dylan wouldn’t be surprised if the saying, “there are more trees than people in the state” rang true.
WOOSTER, Ohio—An Ohio State University researcher and her team have created the first medical glove that can block radiation while meeting federal guidelines and not triggering allergic reactions.
Karen Mancl, Professor in the Department of Food, Agricultural and Biological Engineering at The Ohio State University, was recently accepted to work with the China Environment Forum (CEF) at the Woodrow Wilson Center in the U.S.
Dr. Sami Khanal is an Assistant Professor of Agricultural Sensing for Sustainability Indicators in the Department of Food, Agricultural and Biological Engineering at The Ohio State University. She specializes in the application of remote sensing technologies, geographic information system (GIS), big data analytics and ecosystem modeling in support of landscape scale research on agricultural and forest health, assessment of climate change impact on biomass production and water quality, assessment of crop nutrient stress and occurrence, and food security.
Ryan J. Winston is an Assistant Professor in the Departments of Food, Agricultural, and Biological Engineering and Civil, Environmental, and Geodetic Engineering at the Ohio State University. Winston focuses on the sustainable management of water in urban, suburban, and rural areas.
After moving from state to state, Celene ended up completing her bachelor's degree in Food Engineering from Ohio State and has stayed on in pursuit of her graduate degree. With a passion for fermented/alcoholic brewing, she has found the program to be the perfect place for her unorthodox ideas and life experiences.
Some farm fields in northwest Ohio’s Maumee River watershed have more phosphorus than their crops can use. Called “elevated phosphorus fields,” such fields may be at higher risk of contributing to Lake Erie’s harmful algal blooms. That’s the premise of a new five-year, $5 million study that hopes to learn about those fields and lower that risk by creating new public-private partnerships.
Anna Apostel, PhD candidate in Food, Agricultural and Biological Engineering (FABE), has been named one of five Ohio finalists for the John A. Knauss Marine Policy Fellowship. Finalists participate in a year-long program that places highly qualified graduate students in host offices in the legislative and executive branches of U.S. government.
Students from Ohio State’s Construction Systems Management (CSM) program competed in the Associated Schools of Construction Heavy/Civil Competition. The team, comprised of John Hagan, Andrew Schmidt, John Trainor, Lexi Brotherton, Daniel Groudle, and Donovan Kitchen, took home 2nd place.
With the ball gripped tightly in his hand, he was centered atop the pitcher’s mound. The crowd was booming, and the lighting of the field seemed like it was only shining on him. This was the last inning.
While he is not performing his role in the Army National Guard as a team leader, he is focusing his time on his education and other civilian duties.
Manny grew up in Canal Winchester, where he was a part of his high school’s football and wrestling teams. Upon graduating, however, he decided to step away from sports to further his academics. Manny simultaneously enlisted in the military and began his college career at University of Toledo in 2014.
LONDON, Ohio – Agricultural safety professionals with the College of Food, Agricultural, and Environmental Sciences at The Ohio State University (CFAES) will use virtual reality to educate and prepare farmers to be safe on the farm, during a demonstration and exhibit offered at the annual Farm Sc
LONDON, Ohio — On their way to the 56thannual Farm Science Review, Sept. 18-20, over 130,000 visitors will pass thousands of acres of soybean fields. But one field in particular is sporting more Buckeye pride than any other.
The Advanced Biobased Systems Workshop: Pipeline to Commercialization will take place on Monday, September 10th from 8:30 a.m. – 4:00 p.m. at the Nationwide & Ohio Farm Bureau 4-H Center on The Ohio State University’s Columbus campus. Attendees will also have the opportunity to attend a pre-workshop networking event with a farm tour and barbeque on Sunday, September 9th from 5:00 – 8:00 p.m.
It’s not often that a grower comes across a piece of new equipment that can give a full return on investment in one year and can reduce their farm’s impact on the environment. But a device developed by researchers from the U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) and The Ohio State University’s College of Food, Agricultural, and Environmental Sciences (CFAES) is promising just that. Their “intelligent sprayer” is the first automatic spraying system of its kind in the world. “Using conventional sprayers, growers simply turn on the sprayer at one end of the row of trees and stop spraying at the other end,” said Erdal Ozkan, professor of agricultural engineering in the Department of Food, Agricultural and Biological Engineering (FABE).
The Department of Food, Agricultural and Biological Engineering in partnership with The Ohio State University Global Water Institute launch project to improve access for more than 70,000 rural Tanzanians.