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Joelle Nielsen, program coordinator for the Honoring the Bond program in the Veterinary Medical Center, will present a continuing education workshop for social workers on January 30, 2014 in the College of Social Work. The session, “Veterinary Social work: The human-animal bond and the practice of social work,” provides three hours of continuing education credit for social workers.
The Ohio State University Veterinary Medical Center (VMC) has achieved the highest level of veterinary excellence at both locations following a thorough evaluation by the American Animal Hospital Association (AAHA). The VMC-Columbus, located at 601 Vernon Tharp St., and the VMC-Dublin, located at 5020 Bradenton Ave., have both earned AAHA accreditation. The VMC-Columbus has now been continuously accredited since 1975 (38 years), and the VMC-Dublin achieved this important status after being open for just six months.
Ohio State now offers the only business minor in the country designed for graduate students majoring in the health professions. The program started during the summer of 2013 with its first cohort of students: 18 future veterinarians, two nursing students, and a graduate research scientist.
Now through December 23, The Ohio State University Veterinary Medical Center at Dublin is holding a holiday pet food drive. All items collected will go to the Capital Area Humane Society. You can help us help pets in need! Plus, when you drop off your donation, stay for a quick tour of the clinic.
Who – Anyone can donate
What – dog food and cat food drive
Where – Ohio State Veterinary Medical Center at Dublin, 5020 Bradenton Ave. Dublin, OH 43017
When – Now until December 23
Why – Give to a good cause this holiday season
For the first time, The Ohio State University Veterinary Medical Center (VMC) will offer faculty and staff a 10 percent discount on veterinary services. A valid Buck ID must be presented at the time of service in order to receive the discount.
Clinical Trials Office partners with Comprehensive Cancer Center, Nationwide Children's Hospital; From the Director; Cardiology study investigates new measurement tool; Veterinary Medical Center at Dublin now offering outpatient imaging services; Establishing new pain control standards for farm animals; Anti-inflammatory drug may prevent bone loss in bucked shins; In Memoriam; Departures...
Sally Sloan, the owner of a horse named Pride, was distraught when her horse was bleeding from his nose, and turned to Ohio State’s Galbreath Equine Center for help. Pride was suffering from a serious condition and Dr. Samuel Hurcombe, professor of Equine Emergency and Critical Care at The Ohio State University’s Galbreath Equine Center, was there at Pride’s arrival and moved him to the Emergency and Critical Care Service. Dr.