Since 1887, when the New Hampshire Agricultural Experiment Station was established as the first research organization at UNH, our goal has been to be the state, regional, and national leader in developing science for the public good.
More than 130 years later, today the NH Agricultural Experiment Station continues to facilitate locally inspired, globally impactful research and outreach by bringing together world-class scientists to answer agricultural, food, natural resource, and environmental quality questions that have yet to be answered.
NHAES works on high-stakes issues such as resilient food production during times of increasing economic and climate uncertainty, effective forest and wildlife management to benefit both manufacturing and recreational sectors, soil and water management to ensure sustainable natural resources for future generations, among many others. The discoveries from these public research efforts will have long-lasting economic and societal benefits across the many diverse communities in the Granite State, New England, and the world.
Your support of the NH Agricultural Experiment Station will help us maintain the strong tradition of high-quality, high-impact innovation throughout highly uncertain economic times—when timely and relevant scientific discoveries can make the biggest difference to New Hampshire's industries and people.
A contribution to NHAES means that you are making a difference in ensuring a brighter, more resilient future for the state of New Hampshire and beyond. The Station embodies the University's land-grant mission of leveraging world-class research to eliminate hunger and malnutrition, strategically maintain the world's natural resources, improve quality of life for all of our diverse communities, and empower the next generation of scientists.
Thank you for helping us make a long-lasting impact.
For more information about how your gift matters and other ways to support the NHAES, please contact the Station's director, Anton Bekkerman, and the College of Life Sciences and Agriculture director of development, Riane Metcalfe.