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Bad stress feels overwhelming, like a pileup, and long-term stressors can lead to negative health effects. Help reduce stress by taking care of your physical health and talking to a trusted source. CAES News
Managing Stress
Now that April and Stress Awareness Month has come to a close and we have moved well into Mental Health Awareness Month, I thought it would be a good time to talk about the difference between good stress and bad stress and how they affect your mental health.  
Thousands of campers will experience adventure and fun at Georgia 4-H camps around the state, from the mountains to the coast. CAES News
4-H Summer Camps
From the mountains to the sea, five Georgia 4-H centers are preparing for an exciting summer of camp. More than 8,000 students experienced the “best week ever” in 2022 and 8,600 campers are expected in 2023.
A tractor equipped with a precision agriculture system at the Iron Horse Farm. (Photo by Andrew Davis Tucker/UGA) CAES News
NSF Development Award
The University of Georgia has been awarded $1 million from the National Science Foundation’s Regional Innovation Engines program for the Next Generation Agriculture project, a broad collaboration intended to help Georgia farmers move toward “Ag 4.0” — the fourth agricultural revolution — in their practices.
IMG 2016 CAES News
Micro Roses
Roses are red … and dozens of cultivated hues. Whatever their colors, they are among the most popular flower throughout the year for many consumers, from long-stemmed Valentine’s bouquets and Mother’s Day arrangements to a bounty of varieties available for planting in landscapes during the summer and fall.
The U.S. Department of Agriculture program has funded farmer-driven grants and grassroots education programs resulting in climate-smart solutions for farms and ranches. CAES News
Southern SARE
The University of Georgia will continue to serve as host institution for the Southern Sustainable Agriculture Research and Education (SARE) program. The U.S. Department of Agriculture program has funded farmer-driven grants and grassroots education programs resulting in climate-smart solutions for farms and ranches in every state and island protectorate since 1988.
A University of Georgia agribusiness major and the College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences 2023 Georgia Legislative Intern, Reilly Grady plans to pursue a career in agricultural policy after graduation. (Photo by Anthony Barkdoll) CAES News
Reilly Grady
A University of Georgia agribusiness major and the College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences 2023 Georgia Legislative Intern, Reilly Grady plans to pursue a career in agricultural policy after graduation. Each year a CAES student spends 12 weeks at the Georgia Capitol, working full-time to help legislators craft policies that will impact the state’s largest industry, agriculture.
2023 AlumniAwards CAES News
2023 Alumni Awards
Six alumni from the University of Georgia College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences were recognized at the 67th annual CAES Alumni Association Awards banquet on April 29. Two Georgia agricultural leaders were honored with induction into the Georgia Agricultural Hall of Fame at the event, hosted at the UGA Tate Center Grand Hall.
Detail of students raising their hands and taking photos during the fireworks celebration at then 2022 Spring Undergraduate Commencement in Sanford Stadium. CAES News
CAES Convocation
Another school year has come and gone, and with this passing, a new group of Bulldogs are about to gain their titles as University of Georgia alumni. The College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences will hold its convocation ceremony at 6 p.m. Thursday, May 11, at The Classic Center Theatre in downtown Athens. 
The University of Georgia’s Center for Tropical and Emerging Global Diseases (CTEGD) is a world-class powerhouse of multidisciplinary malaria research. One of the world’s deadliest diseases, malaria affects millions each year with extreme illness. The work of CTEGD seeks to identify building blocks, like the parasite Plasmodium, and how new treatments can better combat the disease. CAES News
Malaria
Each year, millions of people are infected by Plasmodium and exposed to an even more debilitating — and often deadly — disease: malaria. Malaria is one of the deadliest diseases known to man. More than half the world’s population is at risk of contracting the disease, and those who develop relapsing infections suffer a host of associated costs.