Liz Reilly

  • Photo Credit: Rutgers Today

    NEW BRUNSWICK, NJ— Róbalos de mar negros, una opción popular para la pesca recreativa en New Jersey, han sido historicamente malentendidos.

    Como encontrámos en un estudio en curso, las poblaciónes locales de róbalos de mar cambian de sexo cuando maduran. Aproximadamente un tercio de las embras se convierten en machos.

    Los investigadores estubieron perplejados, pero esto no era solo una curiosidad scientifica.

  • Photo Credit: St. Peter's Univ. Hospital

    NEW BRUNSWICK, NJ—Healogics, Inc, the nation’s leading wound care management company, has given an excellence award to Saint Peter’s University Hospital Wound Care Center and Hyperbaric Services.

    The hospital’s Wound Care center is one of only 88 out of the 635 wound care centers in the country to earn this distinction, known as the Robert A. Warriner, MD Center of Excellence Award.

  • Photo Credit: Food & Water Watch

    NEW BRUNSWICK, NJ—Several non-profit organizations are teaming up to host a free screening the award-winning "También la lluvia" (”Even the Rain”), a Spanish language film exploring the twin forces of water privatization and colonialism in Bolivia.

    The screening will be held Wednesday, August 19 at 6:30 p.m. at Unity Square Community Center at 81 Remsen Avenue, followed by a bilingual discussion.

  • Photo Credit: Rutgers Today

    NEW BRUNSWICK, NJ—Black Sea Bass, a popular choice for recreational fishing in New Jersey, have historically been poorly understood.

    As found in an ongoing Rutgers study, local bass populations change genders as they mature, with approximately a third of female bass changing to males.

    Researchers were stymied, but this was not just scientific curiosity.