College of Veterinary Medicine |
in the media

Healthy Animals, Healthy People, Healthy Planet

In the Media

Articles about the college from around the world.


  • Dr. Samantha Gizerian Elected Chair of NACADA Faculty Advising Comission

    Dr. Samantha Gizerian has been elected chair of the NACADA Faculty Advising Commission beginning October of 2018. 
  • What dreams may come

    Washington State Magazine
  • Library showcases photos of Guide Dogs for the Blind

    WSU Libraries
  • Storm runoff presents salmon with toxic one-two punch, study shows

    United Press International
  • Salmon face double whammy from toxic stormwater

    WSU News
  • Unraveling a curious killer

    WSU Insider
  • Dr. Patricia Hunt, Center for Reproductive Biology and School of Molecular Biosciences faculty, has received the HIGHEST award offered by the Society for the Study of Reproduction. Congratulations for receiving the Carl G. Hartman award!

    Society for the Study of Reproduction
  • Jessica Higginbotham Awarded NIH Fellowship Grant

    Graduate student Jessica Higginbotham (Fuchs Lab) has been awarded a fellowship grant from the NIH entitiled Regulatory mechanisms of cocaine memory reconsolidation in the basolateral amygdala. 
  • Hundreds of people and pets served by new WSU clinic

    WSU Insider
  • WSU vet and nursing students team up for low-income healthcare clinic

    KXLY.com
  • Helping scientists learn to convey their passion

    Alli Coffin just wanted to do well on her thesis defense.
    WSU News
  • Pets, People Get Care At WSU Spokane Clinic

    Spokane Public Radio
  • Fighting infection a new, old way

    Before antibiotics were invented, people often used silver, a known antimicrobial that can also be toxic, to tackle infections. Researchers in the early 1900s also noticed a mysterious and inconsistent effect from using a mild electric current to kill nasty microbes. Both methods were problematic, though, and were quickly abandoned with the advent of antibiotics, which killed bacteria so effectively throughout the twentieth century.

    Read More

    WSU Insider
  • Global Animal Health Phase II building approved

    The nearly $114 million for construction and renovation projects throughout the WSU system has been approved by state lawmakers and Gov. Jay Inslee. The funding is part of the $4.3 billion capital budget that state lawmakers approved Friday and Inslee signed a few hours later.
    Read More WSU Insider
  • Global Animal Health Building, Phase II

    Phase II of the Global Animal Health Building (GAH2) will directly adjoin the Phase I (Allen Center) building completed in 2013. The Allen Center was completed with only $6.2M of state investment via bonds coupled with $51M in private funding ($37M dedicated for construction funding). Phase II construction will house the Washington Animal Disease Diagnostic Laboratory (WADDL) and the Paul G. Allen School for Global Animal Health disease detection and surveillance program.
    Read More WSU CVM
  • Elk hoof disease research in hands of Washington State University Veterinary School

    Washington State University is poised to take over inconclusive research on elk hoof disease that’s been plaguing elk west of the Cascades in Washington and Oregon.

    The disease also has been found in elk in portions of the Blue Mountains and the Wallowa Mountains near the Idaho border.

    Read the rest of the article at the Spokesman Review

    The Spokesman Review
  • WSU suspends therapeutic horsemanship program

    PULLMAN - Washington State University's Palouse Area Therapeutic Horsemanship program has been temporarily suspended because of a lack of instructors and difficulties with the current facility.
    Read More The Lewiston Tribune
  • New tool helps countries eliminate dog-mediated rabies

    Rabies is a global health problem transmitted primarily by dogs that causes nearly 60,000 human deaths annually. In many Western and Asian countries, combining mass dog rabies vaccinations with collaborations between human and veterinary medicine has drastically reduced human exposure to rabies. These collaborations focus on educating people about responsible pet ownership, rabies awareness, and post-exposure prophylaxis.
    Read More American Veterinarian
  • Dr. Sue Ritter Awarded American Diabetes Association Research Award

    Dr. Sue Ritter has been awarded an American Diabetes Association grant entitled "Hindbrain Catecholamine Neurons, Glucoregulation and HAAF". This award is $345,000 over the span of three years. 
  • Equine herpesvirus-1, neuropathogenic strain detected in King County, Washington

    Click here for tips on protecting your horse from the Equine Herpes Virus. Read More
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