Disaster Day, hosted by the Health Science Center, is the largest student-led interprofessional emergency response simulation in the country.
A study authored by a public health doctoral candidate found that a one-size-fits-all approach to prevention is not the answer.
Land-use scholars from around the world will convene at Texas A&M to examine global warming's impacts on environmental law, transportation and sustainable development.
Should "survivor" be used for the entire spectrum of living people who have experienced cancer, which represents more than 100 distinct diseases affecting approximately 14 million people in the U.S.?
A Texas A&M wildlife and fisheries graduate student helped discover that the North American flying squirrel fluoresces pink at night.
Texas A&M AgriLife Research and Australia’s Department of Agriculture and Water Resources have entered into a research cooperative to promote food, water security and international development.
An international team discovered the cave dwelling crustacean at a time when many anchialine caves in the Turks and Caicos Islands are in danger of pollution or destruction.
Struggling to soak up the sun when it's cold and dreary? You're not alone. Vitamin D insufficiency affects almost 50 percent of the population worldwide.
Members of the Texas A&M Veterinary Emergency Team (VET) and AgriLife Extension Service are on their journey home following a 29-day deployment to California.
The Southwest Rural Health Research Center at Texas A&M found striking disparities in mortality rates from lung, prostate and colon cancer between urban and rural areas.