Zoology and Physiology
College of Arts and Sciences
An Opportunity to Support the Department of Zoology and Physiology
The Department of Zoology and Physiology is the largest academic department at the University of Wyoming. It is composed of a diverse and collaborative group of Faculty and Researchers, working together to provide each of their students with the very best learning and research environment. Financial gifts enhance our programs by providing support for educational materials, scholarships, and student development.
Here is how you can give.
Make a gift online using your credit card through the university’s secure online giving site www.uwyo.edu/giveonline.
- Go to www.uwyo.edu/giveonline.
- Select the amount you would like to give.
- In the Gift section, click what type of gift it is.
- Click under Gift Designation(s) to retrieve list.
- In pop-up box, choose a designation or "Other Fund Not Listed."
- Click Continue.
- If "Other Fund Not Listed," enter your designation in the box below.
- Continue filling out form as directed.
Give by Phone
To give by phone with your credit or debit card, call the University of Wyoming Foundation during normal business hours at (307) 766-6300 or toll-free (888) 831-7795.
Give by Mail
Please make your check payable to the University of Wyoming Foundation and indicate where you would like the funds to be applied (your designation).
University of Wyoming Foundation
Marian H. Rochelle Gateway Center
222 South 22nd Street
Laramie, Wyoming 82070-5204
Please contact the UW Department of Zoology and Physiology at (307) 766-4207 or email@example.com or the UW Foundation at (307) 766-6300 or toll-free (888) 831-7795 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Spotlight - Research on Aminal Migration in Wyoming
In a first-of-its-kind mapping project by the University of Wyoming, researchers track how elk, mule deer, moose, bighorn sheep, and pronghorn use Wyoming and Colorado wilderness areas. Using modern GPS collars and new cartographic techniques, the Wyoming Migration Initiative, directed by professor Matthew Kauffman of Zoology and Physiology Department, conducts research and outreach to better understand and conserve Wyoming’s ungulate migrations.