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Ohio State University President E. Gordon Gee visited the College of Veterinary Medicine's Large Animal Services in Marysville July 16. On hand were Drs. Eric Gordon, Margaret A. Masterson, Donald Sanders and leading the tour was Dr. Lowell T. Midla. President Gee interacted with students, staff, State Representative David E. Burke and State Senator Karen L. Gilmore.
President Gee was in Union county touring Scotts LawnService and giving a speech to the local joint meeting of the Lions and Kiwanis clubs.
Dr. Lairmore discussed his cancer research in the Center for Retrovirus Research and his involvement in the Pelotonia Bike Tour, a grassroots cycling movement to raise money to fund cancer research.
Dr. Michael D. Lairmore, professor and chair in the Department of Veterinary Biosciences, was featured July 10 on WBNS 10TV's evening newscast. Dr. Lairmore discussed his cancer research in the Center for Retrovirus Research and his involvement in the Pelotonia Bike Tour, a grassroots cycling movement to raise money to fund cancer research.
Amy Morris, from The Ohio State University College of Veterinary Medicine class of 2010, was awarded the third-place prize in the 2009 Hill's Pet Nutrition Inc. Innovations in Public Health award. This award is designed to stimulate interest in veterinary public health, encourage creative thinking, and to develop creative writing skills among veterinary students.
Ohio State highlights an outreach initiative to help service dogs
Dr. Weisbrode becomes Emeritus Faculty; Drs. Capen and Keene receive 2009 Distinguished Alumni Award; FDA approves first canine cancer treatment; Staff bio...
Zoetis (formally Pfizer Animal Health) today announced that the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has given approval for Palladia, developed to treat mast cell tumors in dogs. Dr. Cheryl London, associate professor in the Department of Veterinary Biosciences and Veterinary Clinical Sciences and Thekla R. and Donald B. Shackelford Professor in Canine Medicine, has worked with Zoetis (formally Pfizer) since 2000 to help develop the treatment.
By Kristine McComis
Pets need to be protected from the heat during the dog-days of summer when the temperature soars sky high. On hot days, especially when the temperature goes above 85 to 90 degrees fahrenheit, pets should be housed inside in the air conditioning. If this is not possible, they should be provided with a cool, shady spot with plenty of water. Walks and play time outside should be shortened and be sure to bring along a bottle of water for your dog as well as yourself. Do not leave your pet outside unsupervised if there is no protection from the sun.