U of G microbiologist is part of an international research team studying the connection between microbes in the body and cancer.
Researchers identify monarch butterfly birthplaces to help conserve species
University of Guelph researchers have pinpointed the North American birthplaces of migratory monarch butterflies that overwinter in Mexico, vital information that will help conserve the dwindling species.
Research shows HIV stigma still prevalent
One in five people who have HIV in Canada don’t know about their infection, and those who do may be reluctant to share their diagnoses because of the stigma that still exists.
Fungi key to forest diversity
To understand forest diversity, look not just to the trees but also to the fungi, says a new international study involving a University of Guelph professor.
Plant-based ingredient could lead to improved tuberculosis vaccine
The tuberculosis (TB) vaccine hasn’t changed much since it was first used on humans almost a century ago, yet the disease is still prevalent in Canada’s aboriginal communities and in developing countries.
Tipping presents challenges for restaurants
Tipping in restaurants is a widespread practice in need of reform, according to a new study by University of Guelph professors.
Mock retail space explores food-purchasing behaviour
A new mock retail space at U of G will allow researchers to explore consumers’ food purchasing, consumption and reaction to food advertising.
Making fish farming more efficient
More sustainable aquaculture in Canada and abroad is the goal of a novel research project that brings together experts in fish nutrition and engineering.
New high-tech driving simulator strengthens research in road and motorist safety
Psychology professor Lana Trick hasn’t driven since grad school. But the prospect of saving lives, and preventing injury and costly damage on the roads, will fuel her studies of motorists’ behaviour and performance with a new state-of-the-art driving simulator at the University of Guelph.
Selfless people have more sex
New research from U of G and Nipissing University shows that people who help others are more desirable to the opposite sex, and have more sexual partners and more frequent sex.