GAINESVILLE, Fla. — Expensive government advertising campaigns, which play an important part in the national drug strategy, do little, if anything, to dissuade teenagers from using drugs, according to a study by University of Florida researchers.
May 2004 Archive
GAINESVILLE, Fla. — Physicians may be able to unleash the deadly side of a helpful free radical scavenger in the fight against cancer, say researchers at the University of Florida Health Science Center.
Scientists have slightly changed the molecular structure of a naturally occurring enzyme that protects cells by disarming destructive molecules called free radicals, causing [...]
EVERGLADES NATIONAL PARK — The critically endangered Miami Blue butterfly, one of the rarest insects in North America, will return to South Florida today when University of Florida researchers release several hundred butterflies that have been bred in captivity.
GAINESVILLE, Fla. — Old-growth stands of longleaf pine, the tree that once dominated the Southern landscape and still provides habitat for dozens of threatened species, have all but vanished, according to a study by a University of Florida researcher.
GAINESVILLE, Fla. — Every driver knows two cars can’t occupy the same parking space.
FORT LAUDERDALE, Fla. — University of Florida experts and state officials have eradicated a newly introduced termite species from America’s shores, and they say this is the first time such an invasion has likely ever been stopped.
GAINESVILLE, Fla. — Boys and their issues are hot property, despite a recent rash of criticism from pop psychologists and talk show hosts saying that male problems are ignored, says a University of Florida researcher and the author of a new book about the changing notions of boys' behavior.
GAINESVILLE, Fla. — Surgeons at the University of Florida and the Malcom Randall Veterans Affairs Medical Center are a step closer to understanding what promotes scarring in vein grafts designed to reroute blood through the legs after key arteries become blocked.
GAINESVILLE, Fla. — Like the signals it emits, the radio may soon disappear from sight.