Dr. Pam Dennis has been awarded a one-year Columbus Zoo and Aquarium/CVM Cooperative Grant for her project entitled “erum biochemical values, leptin, insulin, and insulin-like growth factor 1 and body conditions in captive giraffe".
Dr. Antoinette Marsh has been awarded a one-year Columbus Zoo and Aquarium/CVM Cooperative Grant for her research project entitled “Safety and efficacy of a commercial Haemonchus contortus vaccine in ex-situ non-domestic ruminants”.
Dr. Andrew Bowman is conducting a multi-state study testing for flu among pigs at fairs as swine infected with a flu virus were confirmed at two recent county fairs in Ohio.
Dr. Rebecca Garabed with the Department of Veterinary Preventive Medicine will be participating in a discussion of the challenges in ensuring that our campus community stays abreast of emerging methodologies and technologies for research.
Dr. Andréia Gonçalves Arruda has been named the recipient of the Merck Animal Health 2017 High Quality Pork Ph.D. Award. Her presentation is entitled, “Examining PRRS with fresh eyes: can novel combinations of epidemiology tools help us?"
Dr. Chang-Won Lee has been named as the recipient for this year's Zoetis Award for Veterinary Research Excellence. The purpose of this award is to foster innovative research on which the scientfic advancement of the veterinary profession depends.
Veterinary Preventive Medicine faculty members received a Connect and Collaborate Grant for their the concrete investigation of human-animal bond.This research explores the costs and benefits of human-animal interactions in rural children.
Veterinary Preventive Medicine faculty member, Linda Saif, MS, PhD, has been awarded the title of Fellow by the National Academy of Inventors.
Dr. Mo Saif, was honored at the 97th Annual Conference of Research Workers in Animal Disease (CRWAD) in December along with Veterinary Medicine students, Aratia Sharma, Santosh Dhakal, Dipak Kathayat, and Animal Sciences student, Holden Hutchinson.
The first discovery of transmissible carbapenem-resistant enterobactericeae (CRE) in livestock in the United States has been made by a research team lead by Dr. Thomas Wittum, Professor and Chair of Veterinary Preventive Medicine.