A study by Texas A&M researchers found that people living near irregularly shaped parks had a lower mortality risk.
The findings pave the way for understanding the mechanisms by which vitamin A operates in the brain to translate day length encoding into seasonal physiological and behavioral responses in animals.
The facility will work to accelerate the development of transboundary and emerging disease vaccines -- including those for Foot-and-Mouth Disease (FMD), a virus that can cause serious illness in cattle, pigs, and sheep.
Texas A&M researchers analyzed data from a nationwide health behaviors survey covering a 20-year period to investigate how medical marijuana laws and dispensaries affect self-reported health.
A new discovery could provide a key component in understanding the human aging process and even aid in the battle against cancer.
Research by Texas A&M’s College of Veterinary Medicine & Biomedical Sciences shows civil unrest in the Democratic Republic of Congo is reducing vaccine effectiveness by 43%.
Across the country, about 10,000 dogs of all backgrounds will be studied to see how they age and what makes for a long, healthy dog’s life.
Whether winter is around the corner, or an arctic blast is blowing in, a Texas A&M AgriLife horticulture specialist has tips and tricks for taking care of your plants during cold weather.
Raised by humans in Idaho, ‘Elliott the Elk’ will grow to 800 pounds while living a comfortable life at the Winnie Carter Wildlife Center.
Texas A&M’s Veterinary Emergency Team (VET) has been a life-saving force for many animals facing disastrous situations and is celebrating its 10th anniversary of serving Texans.