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- Administration Building G21
- Associate Director of Research Communications, University Marketing and Communications
A through and through geek, Allison writes university research stories. She studied geoscience as an undergrad at Northland College before getting a master's in environmental science and natural resource journalism at the University of Montana. She moonlights as a dance instructor, radio fiend, and occasional rock licker.
Links of Interest
- Sciences, Engineering and Technology
- School of Forest Resources and Environmental Science
- She focuses on writing new stories about Michigan Tech research -- everything from robotic prostheses to mesocosms to the physics of raindrops.
- A University of Montana graduate, she earned a master's degree in environmental science and natural resource journalism, which built on her bachelor's in geoscience from Northland College.
- She's a radio geek.
In 2014, physics professor Yoke Khin Yap started Stabilux Biosciences, a spin-off company of Michigan Technological University. What started as a deep dive into academic research during a sabbatical — focusing on the peculiar physics of nanomaterials — evolved into a product ready for commercialization. About the . . . Read More
The technique is explained in a new paper published in the Journal of Biological Chemistry. A team of biochemists from Michigan Technological University, including students, did the research, which is led by Tarun Dam, associate professor of chemistry. "Protein purification is a multibillion-dollar industry," Dam said, explaining that . . . Read More
Over the past year, the National Park Service and regional partners brought more than a dozen new wolves to Isle Royale as only two island-born wolves remained. This past fall, the park documented two wolf deaths — both caused by injuries inflicted by another wolf or group of wolves. One wolf was the male of the native pair. To . . . Read More
Viruses are not easy to characterize. But we need to because being able to quickly predict the surface charge of viruses opens up new possibilities for vaccine purification and gene therapy treatments for eye diseases and muscular dystrophy. About the Researcher . . . Read More