Lake Superior State University
Lake Superior State University
 
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Alum Success

Communications and SPC Administrator, Drinking Source Water Protection Division of the Sault Ste. Marie Region Conservation Authority (Ontario)

"Most natural science classes at LSSU offer students as much hands-on experience (lab hours) as lecture hours, which ensures that the university experience prepares us for the real world careers, whether you work at a desk or out in the field, or both. There are endless advantages and opportunities available to LSSU students due to its location on an international border.

I found my career path on campus when my advisor posted a job for the Bi-national Public Advisory Council (BPAC), a group dedicated to and overseeing the clean-up the St. Mary's River. I was able to gain experience and network on both sides of the border, ultimately finding full-time employment before I graduated with my biology degree."

Loralei Premo '07
Biology Major

School of Biological Sciences

Welcome

Our Mission & Vision
The LSSU School of Biological Sciences provides in-depth learning experiences in a challanging, integrated curriculum.  Our teaching is designed to help students prepare themselves for careers as scientists, educators, technicians, and other professionals; for leadership in their communities; and as informed citizens who can make responsible decisions regarding biological issues. 

Prospective Students

Current Students

Alumni

 

Crawford Hall Lobby - Saltwater Aquarium
          Student-maintained saltwater aquarium

Memories of LSSU...

"Personal relationships with the professors - and not just one professor, all professors. Also, the atmosphere at LSSU is very friendly and offers rewarding opportunities to be involved in campus life.” - Nicole Hawdon ‘04

 

Student Research...

Moline, Illinois

Aaron analyzed Atlantic salmon diet in the St. Mary's River. Some food-stock species in the St. Mary's River are known to affect fish reproduction. Of the wide range of species found in salmon stomachs he sampled, the most prevalent prey item, rainbow smelt, is associated with a vitamin B deficiency. This deficiency leads to early mortality in young Atlantic salmon.

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