UNC Wilmington’s chemistry faculty Paulo and Antje Almeida in their Dobo Hall laboratory where they study and research antimicrobial and cytotoxic peptides. 
- UNCW/Laura Johnston

UNC Wilmington’s chemistry faculty Paulo and Antje Almeida in their Dobo Hall laboratory where they study and research antimicrobial and cytotoxic peptides.
 

- UNCW/Laura Johnston

"Suzanne Dorsey stood in the lobby of Bald Head Island’s newly completed Barrier Island Study Center, gesturing to a large patch of floor covered in mulch and native plant species."

Read full article here.

"Suzanne Dorsey stood in the lobby of Bald Head Island’s newly completed Barrier Island Study Center, gesturing to a large patch of floor covered in mulch and native plant species."

Read full article here.

September 29, 2009: Undergraduate students learn how to properly respond to a live stranded cetacean.
Learn about UNCW’s Marine Mammal Stranding Program Here

September 29, 2009: Undergraduate students learn how to properly respond to a live stranded cetacean.

Learn about UNCW’s Marine Mammal Stranding Program Here

A new study is being conducted at the University of North  Carolina Wilmington combining the practice of yoga and meditation with  traditional therapies in patients suffering from anxiety and depression.  The presented by Nasrin Falsafi, assistant professor with the School of  Nursing, is in the beginning stages.
Read the full story here!

A new study is being conducted at the University of North Carolina Wilmington combining the practice of yoga and meditation with traditional therapies in patients suffering from anxiety and depression. The presented by Nasrin Falsafi, assistant professor with the School of Nursing, is in the beginning stages.

Read the full story here!

Aquarius and UNCW in The New York Times!
"SINCE  the early 1990s, Aquarius has been stationed on a coral reef a few  miles south of Key Largo, Fla., in water about 60 feet deep. There, it  has carried on the legacy of Sealab by serving as a valuable undersea  vantage point for scientists. Dozens of scientist-aquanauts have  published 300 research papers over the course of about 120 missions,  ranging in duration from a few days to a couple of weeks. Examples of  the work made possible by these underwater stays include ocean  acidification studies and examinations of how herbivore diversity may be  manipulated to conserve and restore degrading reefs — knowledge  critical to life on earth. "

Aquarius and UNCW in The New York Times!

"SINCE the early 1990s, Aquarius has been stationed on a coral reef a few miles south of Key Largo, Fla., in water about 60 feet deep. There, it has carried on the legacy of Sealab by serving as a valuable undersea vantage point for scientists. Dozens of scientist-aquanauts have published 300 research papers over the course of about 120 missions, ranging in duration from a few days to a couple of weeks. Examples of the work made possible by these underwater stays include ocean acidification studies and examinations of how herbivore diversity may be manipulated to conserve and restore degrading reefs — knowledge critical to life on earth. "
UNCW nursing students Andrew Newsome and Katherine Brawley (standing,  left to right) train for critical emergency care with a SimMan 3G  mannequin. The mannequins can emulate the ways that a human body  responds to treatment, responding to student questions and simulating  the human pulse, heartbeat, respiration and even convulsions and  perspiration. - UNCW/Jamie Moncrief

UNCW nursing students Andrew Newsome and Katherine Brawley (standing, left to right) train for critical emergency care with a SimMan 3G mannequin. The mannequins can emulate the ways that a human body responds to treatment, responding to student questions and simulating the human pulse, heartbeat, respiration and even convulsions and perspiration. - UNCW/Jamie Moncrief