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Good veterinarians must be experts in cutting-edge animal medicine, and an education from the Ohio State College of Veterinary Medicine has long instilled such skills.
Great veterinarians, however, must know how to share that knowledge with clients; listening and talking to pet owners with both clarity and compassion.
And a gift from the Veterinary College's Class of 1970 will ensure future graduates begin their careers with those skills as well.
Welcome to the January 2011 edition of the Connect to Veterinary Medicine, the latest news and information from the College of Veterinary Medicine at The Ohio State University.
- Drs. Buffington and Lord study feature in the Columbus Dispatch
- Dr. Jim Belknap and Dr. Aradhya Gourapura receive CCTS Pilot grants
- Dr. Rosol to represent AVMA as liaison to the American Registry of Pathology
- OSU Policy on Conflict of Interest – Office of Academic Affairs
- Commercialization and Licensing Update: Dr.
The Gallia County K9 that was stabbed Friday, January 21 in the early morning hours in Vinton County was released Saturday morning from the Veterinary Medical Center. Jeck underwent surgery Friday to repair neck wounds and will be following up with his veterinarian at home.
NIH grant to renovate lab space in Goss Laboratory; Osteoporosis drug reduces bone loss, tumor size in oral cancer; Selected publications...; Staff feature; Announcements; Wellness news...
In December, the College of Veterinary Medicine hosted a reception to honor Dr. Michael Lairmore, associate dean for Research and Graduate Studies, professor, Department of Veterinary Biosciences, and associate director for Shared Resources at the Ohio State University Comprehensive Cancer Center (OSUCCC), who was recently named to the Institute of Medicine, one of the highest honors awarded to scientists in the biomedical fields.
Since 2008, the WEB services team at the Prior Health Sciences Library and Center for Knowledge Management has partnered with The Ohio State University College of Veterinary Medicine.
According to a study published in the latest issue of the Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Assocation, healthy cats are just as likely as chronically ill cats to exhibit "sickness behaviors" such as refusing food, vomiting, and leaving waste in inappropriate places, when their routines are disrupted. The research was conducted by Judi Stella, doctoral candidate, as part of a long-term study on environmental enrichment. The papers other co-authors include Dr. Tony Buffington, professor, Department of Veterinary Clinical Sciences and Dr.