Profile: Emily Anthes

Science & Health Writer

Emily Anthes is a freelance science and health writer. Her work has appeared in Scientific American Mind, Psychology Today, Seed, Discover, Slate, Good, New York, Popular Mechanics, Foreign Policy, The Boston Globe, and elsewhere.
Her book, Frankenstein’s Cat: Cuddling Up to Biotech’s Brave New Beasts, was published in March 2013 by Scientific American/Farrar, Straus and Giroux.
She is also the author of the Instant Egghead Guide: The Mind (St. Martin’s Press, 2009). Her blog post, “When a deaf man has Tourette’s,” was selected for inclusion in The Open Laboratory 2010: The Best of Science Writing on the Web.
Emily has a master’s degree in science writing from MIT and a bachelor’s degree in the history of science and medicine from Yale, where she also studied creative writing. She lives in Brooklyn, New York with her dog, Milo.

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Dog Tails and Social Signaling: The Long and the Short of It

Dogs may not have voices, but they have very active tails, and they rely heavily on these furry appendages to communicate.
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Category: Science

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Plants With Personality

If you had to be an endangered animal, you’d be better off as a tiger than a toad. If you were a tiger, filmmakers might cast you in wildlife documentaries and journalists might write heart-rending stories about the disappearance of your kind.
Our preferences for certain species over others have serious implications for conservation.
It never occurred to me that this idea might apply not only to animals but also to plants until I came across the work of Emily Hounslow, currently a PhD student at the UK’s University of Sheffield.

Category: Science

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