CVM In the Media

In the Media

Articles about the college from around the world.


  • 10.16.2019
    New wing of Paul G. Allen School for Global Animal Health to open in early 2021
    Construction of the future home of the Washington Animal Disease Diagnostic Laboratory (WADDL) at the Washington State University College of Veterinary Medicine will continue thanks to final approval of its $61.3 million budget.
    WSU Insider
  • WSU Shield
    10.14.2019
    Undergraduates land 14 Auvil, Carson research awards
    The Office of Undergraduate Research at Washington State University has named 14 students as recipients of awards in support of their mentored research, scholarship, and creative activities for the 2019-20 academic year.
    WSU Insider
  • Robert Mealey
  • WSU Shield
    10.10.2019
    WSU president appoints interim provost
    Washington State University President Kirk Schulz has appointed Dr. Bryan Slinker to serve as interim provost and executive vice president for the WSU system. Dr. Slinker currently serves as dean of the College of Veterinary Medicine at WSU.
    WSU Insider
  • WSU Shield
    10.09.2019
    Researchers use game theory to successfully identify bacterial antibiotic resistance
    Washington State University researchers have developed a novel way to identify previously unrecognized antibiotic-resistance genes in bacteria.
    WSU Insider
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  • WSU Shield
    10.02.2019
    Epizootic Hemorrhagic disease (EHD) Diagnosed in Eastern WA Cows
    The Washington Animal Disease Diagnostic Laboratory (WADDL) at Washington State University has detected epizootic hemorrhagic disease virus (EHDV) in cattle located in Eastern WA.  Epizootic hemorrhagic disease typically affects wild deer populations but occasionally crosses over to cattle where most infections are subclinical.  Sporadic disease as seen in these cases in cattle presents as animals off feed with oral erosions and ulcerations, excessive salivation and nasal discharge.
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  • dock-diving-dogs-from-rear-resized
    09.30.2019
    Personalized Medicine for Dogs
    Would your dog benefit from targeted health treatment and prevention plans tailored to their own unique physiology? Would you like to work with your dog’s veterinary team to determine the most effective medical treatments with the highest safety margins? Personalized medicine, also known as precision medicine, is poised to do just that.
    American Kennel Club Canine Health Foundation
  • 09.30.2019
    Mass vaccination of dogs set to eliminate rabies
    A global initiative that seeks to eliminate the rabies virus - Rabies Free Africa - is set to vaccinate two million dogs in East Africa.
    The Guardian - IPPMedia
  • WSU Shield
    09.30.2019
    Fascinating ways animals prepare for fall
    It’s officially fall, which for humans often means snuggling up inside and anticipating the holidays ahead. Conversely, for many animals, it’s a season of intense preparation for the looming winter. From deer to birds to bears, many species are triggered by the shortening days to switch into a frenetic mode of gathering food, finding mates, and more. (See gorgeous pictures that celebrate the arrival of fall.)
    National Geographic
  • 09.30.2019
    A 10% increase in dog vaccination reduces human deaths by 12.4%
    Rabies is a virus that is usually spread by a bite or scratch from an infected animal. The virus attacks the central nervous system and can cause inflammation in the brain, eventually leading to death. In principle, no human today should die from rabies, and yet rabies is responsible for an estimated 59,000 human deaths and over 3.7 million disability-adjusted life years (DALYs) lost every year.
    ZME Science
  • 09.27.2019
    Genetic Preparation for Hibernation Is Key for Grizzly Bears
    Being a human couch potato can greatly increase fat accumulation, hasten the onset of Type II diabetes symptoms, result in detrimental blood chemistry and cardiovascular changes, and eventually, bring about one's death. Large hibernators such as bears however have evolved to adapt to and reverse similar metabolic stressors they face each year before and during hibernation to essentially become immune to these ill effects. New RNA sequencing-based genetic research conducted at Washington State University's Bear Research, Education, and Conservation Center shows grizzlies express a larger number of genes in preparation for, and during hibernation to cope with such stressors, than do any other species studied.
    WSU Insider
  • 09.24.2019
    Why "World Rabies Day" is important
    The queue in the center of Shirati Sota village in northern Tanzania begins to form at around 8 a.m. and continues to grow throughout the day. Children, mostly boys, bring the dogs. Women tend to bring cats, usually inside sacks. As they arrive all at once, a newly appointed rabies coordinator struggles to keep the group in an orderly fashion, with dogs, unaccustomed to their twine leashes or metal chain, picking fights with one another. Despite a tedious wait in the tropical heat, no one leaves. By the end of the day more than 350 dogs and cats will be vaccinated – job done.
    VetCandy
  • WSU Shield
    09.20.2019
    WSU Grizzly Research Reveals Remarkable Genetic Regulation During Hibernation
    Being a human couch potato can greatly increase fat accumulation, hasten the onset of Type II diabetes symptoms, result in detrimental blood chemistry and cardiovascular changes, and eventually, bring about one's death.
    Nature World News
  • WSU Shield
  • bear cardiac ultrasound
    09.19.2019
    Grizzlies show remarkable gene control before and during hibernation
    Being a human couch potato can greatly increase fat accumulation, hasten the onset of Type II diabetes symptoms, result in detrimental blood chemistry and cardiovascular changes, and eventually, bring about one’s death.
    College of Veterinary Medicine
  • WSU Shield
    09.16.2019
    Congratulations to our four new Board Certified Veterinary Pathologists
    Congratulations to Laura Chen, WADDL-AHFSL branch chief and VMP assistant professor; Lindsay Fry, research veterinary medical officer, USDA ARS; Laura Williams, clinical instructor, WADDL and VMP; and Liam Broughton-Neiswanger, VMP and VCS; on their successful completion of Phase 2 of the American Association of Veterinary Pathologist’s (ACVP) certifying examination. The four are now Board Certified Veterinary Pathologists.
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  • 09.16.2019
    Art in the Library exhibit features work of veterinary student Charlie Kittridge
    Peregrine falcons, the fastest birds in the world, can reach speeds of up to 240 miles per hour while diving. Third‑year Washington State University veterinary student and wildlife artist Charlie Kittridge drew the bird of prey in October 2017 as a tribute to its impressive qualities. “I admire their speed, precision and power,” he said. “Animals are my favorite subjects. I get to know them in a deeper way through art.”
    WSU Insider
  • 09.12.2019
    WSU researchers grow citrus disease bacteria in the lab
    Washington State University researchers have for the first time grown the bacteria in a laboratory that causes Citrus Greening Disease, considered the world’s most harmful citrus disease. Being able to grow the elusive and poorly understood bacterium, Candidatus Liberibacter asiaticus (CLas), will make it easier for researchers to find treatments for the disease that has destroyed millions of acres of orange, grapefruit and lemon groves around the world and has devastated the citrus industry in Florida. The researchers, including Phuc Ha, postdoctoral research associate, Haluk Beyenal, Paul Hohenschuh Professor in the Gene and Linda Voiland School of Chemical Engineering and Bioengineering, David Gang and Ruifeng He, from WSU’s Institute of Biological Chemistry, Anders Omsland, from the Paul G. Allen School for Global Animal Health, and researchers from the University of Florida and University of Arizona, report on their work in the journal, Biofilm.
    WSU Insider
  • WSU Shield
Washington State University