All 15 research institutions within the UNC System will soon be receiving 61 new freezers capable of safely storing COVID-19 vaccines at temperatures as low as -80 Celsius (-112 Fahrenheit).
Category: General News
A pilot program will determine how effective drones are for restoration efforts that impact the resilience of natural ecosystems and coastal communities along the East Coast.
As schools across the state operate online or with limited in-person learning plans, North Carolina families face complex concerns about viral transmission, mental health, educational challenges, and childcare needs.
Through the Graduate School’s I4 Boundary Spanners project, students are combining data science, public policy and service in ways that will help communities emerge from COVID-19 challenges.
As North Carolina continues its phased reopening amidst COVID-19 public safety measures, Carolina researchers are creating a digital data dashboard to help inform policymakers’ decisions on the state’s economic recovery.
During the COVID-19 era, UNC Asheville’s new Student Health Ambassador Program is using proactive and peer-to-peer reinforcement to instill a strong culture of wellness on campus. By Mary Claire McCarthy The COVID-19 pandemic has affected all sectors of our lives, … Continued
The North Carolina Policy Collaboratory, based at UNC-Chapel Hill, has overseen the distribution of $29 million in grant money for COVID-research projects, which represents a portion of a $1.5 billion coronavirus relief package approved by state legislators and signed by Governor Roy Cooper.
When visiting Jordan Lake, one doesn’t expect to find a water meter cover from the City of Greensboro. Or children’s toys, hydraulic fluid containers, pesticide spray applicators and cigarette lighters.
The North Carolina Policy Collaboratory submitted an Interim Report to the North Carolina General Assembly’s Joint Oversight Committee on Health and Human Resources detailing the $29 million research initiative related to COVID-19.
How state government agencies, local governments, nonprofits and landowners are harnessing the power of land conservation to restore and protect drinking water for hundreds of thousands of Triangle residents.