- About the College
- Departments & Offices
- Veterinary Hospitals
The College of Veterinary Medicine will participate in the 2015 and 53rd annual Farm Science Review (FSR) on Sept. 22 and 23 from 8 a.m. – 5 p.m. and Sept. 24 from 8 a.m. – 4 p.m. We will hold a tent centrally located at the intersection of Kottman St. on Land Ave. and Friday Ave. and encourage you to join us for our interactive game “Buckeye Fever” for a chance to win prizes and learn more about the spread of infectious diseases.
The university recently released a video called "Columbus: What lies beyond the classroom," which features numerous young, successful Ohio State alumni speaking about their undergraduate experiences, including Dr. Randy Bond, who received his Bachleor's degree from Ohio State in 2009.
The Veterinary Medical Center's Transfusion Medicine and Animal Blood Bank (TMS/ABB) is the largest animal blood bank in the U.S., with 80 percent of donated blood going to out-of-state clinics.
Dr. Jeanette O'Quin, clinical assistant professor in the Department of Veterinary Preventive Medicine, was featured in an article about 2015's best and worst cities for pet lovers. WalletHub ranked 100 cities across the U.S. in terms of quality of veterinary care, pet-care costs and pet-friendly outdoor environments.
The new Dr. Seuss book, What Pet Should I Get?, tells a tale of the indecisiveness involved in choosing a pet.
The Committee on Federal Regulations and Reporting Requirements: A New Framework for Research Universities in the 21st Century met in July for the fifth time in Washington D.C. with U.S. Sen. Lamar Alexander, R- Tenn., to discuss legislative strategies in restructuring federal regulations on scientific research.
Assistant Clinical Professor Dr. Valerie Parker was recently featured in a multi-part article about buying the right dog treats, published in Men's Journal.
How many factors should be taken into account when choosing a pet? According to the Columbus Dispatch, 12.
Second-year students Alexander Diedrich and Marisa Maglaty are inspecting genes that are scientifically correlated with the development of various cancers.
Irregular cell cycles, such as the loss of control over cell growth or cell death, underlie many human and animal cancers.