Office of Research & Sponsored Programs
UOG turtle biologist selected for National Science Foundation fellowship
Graduate student digs deep into soil science
UOG Researchers Work to Understand the Impact of Areca Nut Chewing
Developmental Disabilities Awareness Month wraps up with fair and open house
WPTRC Publishes 2015 Impact Report
UOG Business Professor Published in Three Academic Journals
UOG Awarded $4.3M Grant to Continue Cancer Research
The Micronesia Challenge: Sustainable Coral Reefs and Fisheries
UOG Team Improves Understanding of Fadang Tree's Pollination Syndrome
Guam's Most Endangered Tree Survives Typhoon Dolphin
Research at UOG is supported by the Office of Research and Sponsored Programs (ORSP). The ORSP supports faculty members and eligible University personnel to conduct research activities in collaboration with the various Micronesia colleges, as well as, select public and private agencies locally, nationally and internationally.
The University of Guam’s institutional mission addresses three primary foci: teaching, research, and outreach pertinent to the western Pacific region.
The major priorities of the Office of Research and Sponsored Programs are to:
Sociology majors Heather Garrido and Alyssa Gordon bring their Bali Field School experience to a Tokyo conference.
Center for Island Sustainability Associate Director Else Demeulenaere gained international recognition for her research and local advocacy on the critically endangered Serianthes nelsonii at the 2019 Botany Conference
The University of Guam will be conducting research as part of a pilot project based out of and funded by the University of Otago in New Zealand to look at whether genetics plays a role in gout for Pacific Islanders.
Research compiled by University of Guam faculty and published in the Journal of Coastal Research found climate signal in a bizarre place. Assistant Professor Mark Lander shares with Radio New Zealand why the research findings are significant. Listen to the interview here.
Research compiled by University of Guam faculty and published in the Journal of Coastal Research found climate signal in a bizarre place.