Eastern Kentucky University graduate student Will Overbeck, left, and biology professor David Brown prepared to transplant giant cane and running buffalo clover, center, as part of an experiment and restoration process at Taylor Fork Ecological Area, comprised of about 60 acres adjacent to EKU's Richmond campus.
Eastern Kentucky University graduate student Will Overbeck, left, and biology professor David Brown prepared to transplant giant cane and running buffalo clover, center, as part of an experiment and restoration process at Taylor Fork Ecological Area, comprised of about 60 acres adjacent to EKU's Richmond campus.
Eastern Kentucky University graduate student Will Overbeck, left, and biology professor David Brown prepared to transplant giant cane and running buffalo clover, center, as part of an experiment and restoration process at Taylor Fork Ecological Area, comprised of about 60 acres adjacent to EKU's Richmond campus.

Work at Eastern Kentucky University seeks to restore endangered running buffalo clover

May 30, 2014 1:07 PM

More Videos

  • Want to try house-flipping? Here's what to know

    Kim Trouten and her husband Jack Trouten are renovating and flipping homes in Charlotte. House flipping is coming back to Charlotte, but there are potential pitfalls. It's not as easy as it looks on TV.