The Calder Center was established in 1967 for ecological research and environmental education. Its 113 forested acres offer undergraduate and graduate students the opportunity to develop hands-on skills in field biology and environmental studies. The Calder Center is one of the few field stations in North America with relatively undisturbed communities near a large urban center.
The center's research faculty and scientists from other research institutions direct a diversity of research programs, including work on ecosystem responses to loss of eastern hemlock due to exotic insects and climate change, ecology and epidemiology of vector-borne diseases, avian population dynamics, urban wildlife ecology, behavioral and biochemical adaptations of mammals to extreme environments, the role of ectomycorrhizal fungi in forest soils and their responses to control burning and wildfire, and the role of benthic algae in stream food webs.
Fordham University's partnerships with the Wildlife Conservation Society and the New York Botanical Garden foster collaboration between Calder Center researchers and scientists at these institutions.
Calder Center Background and Research Profiles
Fordham's Calder Center Named State Entomology Lab
Calder Director Measures Aquatic Health in Upper Mississippi
Scientist Charts Effects of Climate Change on Hibernating Chipmunks
Fordham Plays Key Role in Gathering Pollen Counts That Reach a Wide Audience
Calder Center Awarded NIH Grant to Study Tick Pathogens
Fordham Biologists Create Index to Measure Tick Risk
Calder Center Photo Gallery
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