In the Media
Articles about the college from around the world.
Dr. Rita Fuchs Lokensgard Awarded NIH Research Grant
Dr. Rita Fuchs Lokensgard has been awarded an NIH R01 entitled:"Context-induced Cocaine Relapse: Influence of Cocaine Memory Reconsolidation"
Graduate Student Jessica Higginbotham Awarded Poncin Scholarship
Graduate neuroscience student Jessica Higginbotham has been awarded the Poncin scholarship for the 2017-2018 school year.
Washington State vet helps bird dog owners get over hump on neutering
To neuter or not to neuter? Our family has pondered this decision six times and it still sinks my wife into a bog of anxiety, at least in the case of our dogs.
USDA Detects a Case of Atypical Bovine Spongiform Encephalopathy in Alabama
The U.S. Department of Agriculture announced an atypical case of Bovine Spongiform Encephalopathy, a neurologic disease of cattle, in an eleven-year old cow in Alabama.
Offerdahl Selected as WSU Teaching Fellow
School of Molecular Biosciences faculty member Erika Offerdahl was selected as one of four inaugural WSU 2017-18 Teaching Fellows.
Helping Horses in Hot Weather (the Horse)
Equine specialists at Washington State University’s (WSU) Veterinary Teaching Hospital are urging Inland Northwest horse owners to be cautious with temperatures expected to hit or break 100°F again this coming week.
Helping horses in hot weather
Equine specialists at Washington State University’s Veterinary Teaching Hospital are urging Inland Northwest horse owners to be a little more cautious with temperatures expected to hit or break 100 degrees again this coming week.
WSU convenes first elk-hoof disease meeting
Washington State University College of Veterinary Medicine Dean Bryan Slinker has convened the first Elk Hoof Disease committee meeting as a follow up to funded legislation that directs WSU’s research engagement with respect to EHD.
The next Ebola will come from _____.
We asked four researchers (including WSU's Thumbi Mwangi) where the next disease to threaten us might emerge from.
Annie White ('00 DVM) - May 2, 2017
Annie White, age 52, died peacefully on Tuesday, May 2, 2017, at University California Irvine Medical Center in Orange, CA after a courageous 4 year battle with cancer.
WSU Elk Hoof Disease Committee has First Meeting
WSU College of Veterinary Medicine Dean Bryan Slinker has convened the first Elk Hoof Disease committee meeting as a follow-up to funded legislation that directs WSU’s research engagement with respect to EHD.
New laparoscopic training advances veterinary surgical skills
For the first time, veterinary surgeons can take a simulation training and earn a certification that demonstrates their manual skills in laparoscopy, a minimally-invasive procedure that means less pain and faster recovery for patients.
Protect your pet’s feet from heat, burns
Temperatures nearing or surpassing the century mark in the Inland Northwest this week prompts the Washington State University College of Veterinary Medicine to issue a hot pavement advisory for pets.
Ways to keep your furry friends calm during Fourth of July celebrations
Our KLEW News Palouse Bureau Chief, Alex Crescenti has a few tips on how to help calm them down.
Navigating Pet Travel? Let APHIS Help.
If you are planning on packing your pet when heading overseas, first make sure you are prepared - APHIS can help.
Protect pets from July 4 revelry
More pets go missing around the Fourth of July holiday in the U.S. than at any other time of year.
How to treat pets that are bitten by rattlesnakes
Rattlesnakes are usually seen around their dens, which are generally in rock crevices exposed to sunshine. They are also typically seen at dusk and during the night as they are going to and from their hibernation sites.
WSU Veterinary treat horse and dog for rattlesnake bites
A warning tonight from the Washington Poison Control Center to beware of the Western Rattlesnakes, especially in our region.
Rattlesnakes are out – beware
The Western rattlesnake, Croatus viridis, is common in much of eastern Washington. They are commonly spotted near their den areas, which are generally in rock crevices exposed to sunshine. They most often are seen at night and dusk during the spring and fall when moving to and from hibernation sites.
Most effective way to reduce brucellosis spread is to decrease elk populations, panel says
Decreasing elk populations in the Yellowstone Area may be the most effective way to reduce the spread of brucellosis to domestic livestock.