Thursday 26th July saw the launch of SciLogs.com, a new English language science blog network. SciLogs.com, the brand-new home for Nature Network bloggers, forms part of the SciLogs international collection of blogs which already exist in German, Spanish and Dutch...
Yesterday: I submitted an NSF CAREER proposal on the reproductive ecology and life history of peri-menarcheal girls I submitted a manuscript on transvaginal ultrasounds and stress to a gynecology journal, and I submitted an IRB (Human Subjects Committee) proposal...
The idea for this post came from a question I received when a guest on Skeptically Speaking: is menstrual blood an attractant to bears? Scicurious has since covered that paper in her usual delightful way, and I’m going to focus more on cultural issues and deer...
I wear a few different hats in the science blogosphere:Clockwise from bottom yellow hat (because that one is so obviously a feminist hat): Angry Feminist, Unpacker of Bad Science, Metablogger on Academic Life, Science Blogger to a Broad Audience, Science Blogger to My Anthropology Peeps...
My greatest insecurity as an assistant professor is scientific writing and publishing. My training and abilities were already somewhat strong in teaching and mentoring, as well as planning, conducting and analyzing research...
This post first appeared on my old blog on March 16, 2011. I'm writing a post tomorrow relevant to this topic so thought I would re-post it today, to have it fresh in my reader's minds.
I am slowly working on a book chapter on adolescent hormonal contraception, based on this blog post and conference presentation. I wanted to share some findings for your perusal.
Scicurious recently identified exactly where the whole “all scientists need to get off their butts and do outreach” meme sticks in my craw: not only are we overworked, but these behaviors go unrewarded...
I’ve accumulated a number of interesting readings over the last few weeks, most related in at least some way to ladybusiness, and I thought I would give my readers a chance to procrastinate too...
Posters are one of the first ways junior scientists learn to communicate information. In high school students use those three-part poster boards for science fairs.
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