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Now available: October 2020 issue of Hutton Highlights

Screenshot of Hutton Highlights, October 2020 issue
"We'd love to hear what you think of it, so please send us your comments"

The latest issue of Hutton Highlights, our quarterly review showing how Hutton science is driving the sustainable use of land and natural resources, is now available from our Hutton Highlights pages.

Read in our October 2020 issue:

  • Wastewater testing trial examines potential to monitor spread of COVID-19
  • Climate change may put Scottish private water supplies at risk of running dry
  • Not seeing the carbon for the trees? Mapping net change in carbon from afforestation in Scotland
  • New research on the impacts of COVID-19 on UK food and nutrition security
  • Hyperspectral imaging for sustainable, more productive crops
  • Pick of the bunch: first crop of climate-resilient blackcurrants
  • Climate-positive spirit family grows
  • Seaweeds' antiviral properties under the spotlight
  • Soil carbon development for Scottish farmers
  • Groundbreaking research to develop soil carbon sequestration monitoring system
  • Unravelling blackleg and nematode interactions in potato crops
  • Watch and listen to learn how to make intercropping work for you
  • Genetic discovery sheds light on barley crops' sodium tolerance
  • New version of Germinate launched
  • Glen Mor: disease-resistant raspberry introduced at Fruit for the Future 2020
  • Plus much more!

We would love to hear what you think of Hutton Highlights, so please send any comments to editor@hutton.ac.uk. To receive an email alert whenever a new issue is published, please subscribe to our newsletter.

More information from: 

Bernardo Rodriguez-Salcedo, Media Manager, Tel: +44 (0)1224 395089 (direct line), +44 (0)344 928 5428 (switchboard) or +44 (0)7791 193918 (mobile).

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Printed from /news/now-available-october-2020-issue-hutton-highlights on 27/10/20 09:09:40 PM

The James Hutton Research Institute is the result of the merger in April 2011 of MLURI and SCRI. This merger formed a new powerhouse for research into food, land use, and climate change.