Come join the fun Aug. 4 at the annual Community Open House.
Melissa Pappas established a scholarship for first-generation social work students to honor her immigrant parents’ values of hard work and higher education.
When Noa Roman-Muniz was interning at CSU’s Veterinary Teaching Hospital in 2001 and visiting local dairy farms, she noticed that managers were giving instructions to workers in English, but many of the employees were foreign-born Spanish speakers who clearly didn’t understand.
The stockmanship sessions feature Dr. Tom Noffsinger, who grew up on a diversified ranch with beef cows, swine, crops and a small dairy. After receiving his doctorate of veterinary medicine from Colorado State University in 1973, he joined the Twin Forks Vet Clinic at Benkelman, Neb.
“His energy, enthusiasm and passion for helping high-altitude cattle producers is infectious, as anyone who has worked with him will attest," said Mark Enns, a board member with the Beef Improvement Federation and a CSU professor in the Department of Animal Sciences.
Colorado State University veterinarian Tim Holt has performed over 350,000 pulmonary arterial pressure (PAP) tests on cattle since 1980, and made immeasurable contributions to our understanding of bovine pulmonary hypertension (BPH), also known as high-mountain disease or brisket disease.
Maryanne Miko Flasik, Colorado State University, was honored for the VOICE (Veterinary Students as One in Culture and Ethnicity) program, which is designed to introduce underrepresented minority high school students to various aspects of the health sciences through hands-on activities and interactions with current health science students.
Molly Corder is racing against time to save endangered species and bring back nearly extinct ones.
There’s a new horse vet in town – make that two – and while the husband and wife duo (Bret and Chelsea Luedke) may be new to running a business of their own, their equine know-how stems from generations of veterinarians before them and a genuine love of horses.
It all started in the summer of 1969, when Jim Judge brought a team of CSU students to excavate the Roberts Ranch Buffalo Jump. From then on, the Archaeology Field School became an annual summer course teaching students about archaeological survey and excavation at sites across the western Great Plains.