BIOS Newsletter: January 2010

Dr. Michael Oglesbee New Interim Chair; Dr. Michael Lairmore Appointed President of the American College of Veterinary Pathologists; Award Recipients American College Veterinary Pathologists American Society Veterinary Clinical Pathology Meeting...

January - February 2010

Theriogenology and Reproductive Medicine Delivers State of the Art Services; Assisted Reproductive Techniques Offered; Team Effort Leads to Successful Embryo Transfer; Nine Healthy Puppies Born to English bulldog...

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BIOS Newsletter: August 2009

Dr. John Long remembered; Dr. Tom Rosol appointed chair to Global Nomenclature Committee; Dr. Judith Radin Robotics Team; Dr. Jerry Masty Class of 2012 Excellence in Teaching Award; Summer commencement; Staff profile...

BIOS Newsletter: December 2009

Dr. Lairmore bids farewell; Immune suppression study; Dr. Weisbrode honored; Dr. Rosol named to Education Taskforce for the Society of Toxicologic Pathologists; Staff feature...

Congratulations to Autumn 2009 graduates

Commencement was held Sunday, December 13

Commencement was held Sunday, December 13 in the Schottenstein Center on The Ohio State University Campus

Dr. Akikazu Ishihara received his Ph.D. in Veterinary Biosciences
Advisor: Dr. Alicia Bertone
Thesis: "Gene and cell-based BMP-2 and -6 gene therapy for equine bone regeneration"

Connect to Veterinary Medicine: October-November 2009

News at the college; Alumni updates; Upcoming events; In memoriam...

Morris Animal Foundation awards go to Ohio State Veterinary Researchers

$1.2 million supports eight studies

The Morris Animal Foundation (MAF) has awarded researchers at the College of Veterinary Medicine at Ohio State eight grants totaling more than $1.2 million dollars. Dogs, cats, horses and even alpacas are the beneficiaries of the studies that examine a variety of health issues, from the characterization of cancerous tumors to enriching the lives of animals housed in shelters.

Dr. Michael Lairmore Appointed as President of the American College of Veterinary Pathologists

Concurrent meeting of the American College of Veterinary Pathologists and American Society of Veterinary Clinical Pathologists in Monterey, CA

"Clipnosis" technique can calm cats in vet's office and at home

Information regarding new processes and procedures regarding indoor cats

By Emily Caldwell

Using clips to gently squeeze the skin at the back of a cat's neck before minor veterinary procedures or even a nail-trimming at home is an effective and pain-free way to humanely hold cats that might otherwise put up a fuss, according to a study conducted in the College of Veterinary Medicine.