Giving to Entomology
We deeply appreciate the support we receive from loyal alumni and friends. Private gifts provide scholarships for deserving undergraduates, enable us to attract the best and brightest graduate students, help us to retain the most talented faculty and staff, and provide support for new initiatives.
2015. Colonies of Bumble Bees (Bombus impatiens) Produce Fewer Workers, Less Bee Biomass, and Have Smaller Mother Queens Following Fungicide Exposure. Insects 2015, 6(2), 478-488; DOI:10.3390/insects6020478
2015. The role of pollinators in maintaining variation in flower colour in the Rocky Mountain columbine, Aquilegia coerulea. Annals of Botany 115: 971-979. DOI: 10.1093/aob/mcv028
2015. Selfing rate in alfalfa seed production field pollinated with leaf cutter bees. Crop Science 55: 1087-1095. DOI:10.2135/cropsci2014.04.0295
2015. Saitô, M. and D. K. Young. 2015. A new Ischalia (Coleoptera, Ischaliidae) from Hokkaido, with a key to the Japanese Ischaliidae. Elytra, Tokyo, New Series 5: 177-181.
2015. Temperature-Mediated Development Thresholds of Sparganothis sulfureana (Lepidoptera: Tortricidae) in Cranberriess. Environ. Entomol. 44(2): 400-405;. DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.1093/ee/nvu062
Fall 2015 Seminars
Fri, 10/09/2015Becky Gray
Fri, 10/23/2015Impacts of spring flooding on carnivore and detritivore populations in Wisconsin cranberries: implications for biocontrolJanet Van Zoeren
Insect Research Collection
The UW Insect Research Collection (WIRC) houses 3,000,000 curated specimens with more than 5,000,000 additional specimens held largely as EtOH bulk samples sorted by project or Order. The WIRC is the result of nearly 170 years of collecting by amateur and professional entomologists. Although worldwide in general scope, as the only Wisconsin entomological collection with a largely research-based mission, the WIRC focuses primarily on the entomofauna of Wisconsin and the Upper Midwest & Great Lakes regions.