A letter from the SEB Committee.
Dra. Edelmira Linares, Premio de Botánica Económica Distinguida de la Sociedad de Botánica Económica 2010 y autora de “Plantas Medicinales de México” (Medicinal Plants of Mexico), usos y remedios tradicionales y “Los quelites, un tesoro culinario”.
An interview with Dr. Edelmira Linares, Society for Economic Botany Distinguished Economic Botanist Award recipient 2010 and author of Medicinal Plants of Mexico, uses and traditional remedies and Los quelites, un tesoro culinario.
Drs. Robbie Hart, Nanci Ross, Blair Orr, Andrew Flachs, and Rainer Bussman kindly share tips and tricks to help you broaden your research arsenal in the field. By Kartsen Fatur.
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Entrevista com Ulysses Paulino de Albuquerque é professor titular do Departamento de Botânica da Universidade Federal de Pernambuco. By Cinthya Lana.
An interview with Ulysses Paulino de Albuquerque, professor at the Department of Botany, Federal University of Pernambuco by Cinthya Lana. There is also a version in Portuguese.
By Matthew Bond, SEB At-large Student Committee Member, Botany PhD from the University of Hawai'i. ~3,000 words, 20 minute reading time. Are you interested in career opportunities outside of academia? SEB Member Grady Zuiderveen is currently working for the U.S. Forest Service while completing a prestigious Presidential Management Fellowship (PMF). To learn more about PMF, we... Continue Reading →
*An interview with Dr Nancy J. Turner, ethnobotanist and distinguished professor emeritus in the School of Environmental Studies at the University of Victoria and 2015 Pierre Elliott Trudeau Foundation Fellow. ~2,900 words, around 20 minutes reading time. Do you consider yourself primarily an ethnobotanist or do you have another way of seeing yourself? I think I... Continue Reading →
Student Council member, Karsten Fatur shares a tale of warning about overwork, and why we need to take time out for self care.
An interview with Mark Nesbitt, Curator of the Economic Botany Collection at the Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew. Read how a school farm influenced an early interest in wheat agriculture, and how a chance meeting at a photocopier changed his career path. Mark also shares his views about the responsibilities of working with 19th century colonial collections and their future role in research.