Quimby will be honored with CSU’s 2017 Zoetis Research Excellence Award at noon Saturday.
Jennifer Peel is leading a groundbreaking study aimed at learning more about the benefits of an alternative cookstove in developing countries.
Veterinary students were watchdogs this week for show ethics and food safety, collecting urine samples from market animals for drug testing at the National Western Stock Show.
The 18th Annual CSU Online Stallion Auction offers breedings with 49 stallions, including some of the country’s top American Quarter Horse sires.
Through its clinical trials for animal patients, Colorado State University helped prove the usefulness of the first drug approved by the FDA for treatment of canine lymphoma.
The Veterinary Feed Directive, new federal rules that will regulate how antibiotics can be administered to animals in feed and drinking water, goes into effect Jan. 1. 2017. Among the provisions, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration will require veterinary oversight whenever antibiotics are administered to any animal species through feed or water, even if the animals are not intended for food production. The following experts can discuss the new rules and implications for livestock and people who work with livestock. They can also discuss federal regulations currently under review that would limit the duration of the amount of antibiotics used. Paul Morley, veterinarian and professor of epidemiology and infection control in the Department of Clinical Sciences Dr. Morley is among a handful of experts from across the country who penned a policy paper in 2013 giving guidance on the use of antibiotics for livestock. His research examines patterns of zoonotic and infectious disease occurrence, risk factors, diagnostic tests, and methods of prevention in affected animals. Examples of his research activities include antimicrobial drug use and antimicrobial resistance in cattle and hospitalized animals, and control of nosocomial infections in veterinary hospitals all of which impact the human-animal interface. Listen to a December 20, 2016 interview with Dr. Morley on Colorado Public Radio. Frank Garry, CSU Extension veterinarian and professor, Department of Clinical Sciences, Livestock Medicine and Surgery
Dr. Garry works with livestock producers and veterinarians, with a primary focus on cattle health and management. He oversees a graduate studies program that investigates livestock health and welfare in production settings and is involved in outreach education. His research interests include Johne’s Disease control, causes of mortality in adult cattle, livestock worker education, and calf health management.Robert Callan, veterinarian and professor, Department of Clinical Sciences Dr. Callan is one of the lead faculty members in the Livestock Medicine and Surgery service at the James L. Voss Veterinary Teaching Hospital. He provides hospital and field veterinary services for cattle, sheep, goats, swine, llamas, and alpacas. His research interests include livestock infectious diseases, and nutritional and metabolic disease. For interviews, contact Mary Guiden at (970) 491-6892 or Mary.Guiden@colostate.edu.
CSU graduate student Tim Mowry will embark on an educational adventure in January, as an intern for a corporate research center outside of Tokyo.
Ashley Cotter knew microbiology was the right fit when she “nerded out” on bacteria and viruses – and used her Spanish skills at a medical clinic while studying abroad. Now she’s on a path to pediatrics.
At CSU, former Marine Josh Hayes found a welcoming community for student veterans and the chance to hone his skills as a physiology teaching assistant. He’s a standout graduate in biomedical sciences.