Providing early career researchers with a new platform to have their voices heard and to quash the inequity in academic publishing.
Are you the kind of person who can’t stop talking about plants? This may be the post for you.
It’s not just the quantity of pollen that’s a problem. It can also be the diversity – and that isn’t helped by invasive species.
We’ve examined where people struggled with applications, the last time we had an editor post open. Here are some tips for what we are looking for.
Want to spread the word about Botany, or know somebody who won’t shut up about plants? We have the perfect role. Deadline May 3, 2022
Mimi Tanimoto of Kew Gardens shares details of their new MSc courses.
A study of the bees of Toronto aimed to uncover what factors help or hinder urban pollinators.
Fait vos jeux, but while there will be some winners, the odds are stacked against most plants doing well in the future.
An Australian team has been studying how to best grow vegetables by experimenting with pak choi in urban gardens. They found that canopy cover and garden richness, rather than pollinator visits are the key factors in improving yield.
Smartphone apps are a tool that could help monitor, predict, and ideally prevent the spread of invasive species. But are they living up to their full potential?
How can you reconstruct the vegetation of deep time? One professor has turned to canvas and paint.
COVID-19 forced many academics to teach remotely; for field botany this required a complete rethink of how such a course could be taught.
More and more people are using images to get round character limits on Twitter, but some people are getting left behind.
In the 800s, Mayan cities in southeastern Mexico and Central America were abandoned – just as drought hit the region. But a botanical study shows that the connection between drought and depopulation was not simple.