“Colorado State University (CSU) and College of Veterinary Medicine and Biomedical Sciences (CVMBS) look forward to our partnership with MCC to encourage and foster success in STEM,” Dr. Mark Zabel, CSU research associate dean, said.
Author Archives: CVMBS Communications
Kevin Haussler and his fellow researchers, writing in the journal Animals, said neck and back pain are common in animals. Conservative care is the most common form of management of pain, stiffness and muscle spasms.
he new WHO guidelines released Wednesday, developed by hundreds of scientists around the world, including Colorado State University environmental epidemiologist Dr. David Rojas, would put Colorado even further from attaining air pollution limits that Front Range counties have been failing for years.
Because delta’s superpower is how fast it moves. So your immune system might need the espresso-jolt of a booster shot to catch up. Gregg Dean is a professor of microbiology and immunology at Colorado State University. (He’s also developing two coronavirus vaccines.)
Dental disease is “by far the most common major health problem of cats,” according to the Colorado State University Veterinary Teaching Hospital.
Angela Bosco-Lauth, assistant professor of biomedical sciences at Colorado State University who led the small mammal lab study and was not involved in the deer study, agreed that further investigation is needed.
Dr. Bobbi Knudsen attended Montana State University-Billings where she earned her Bachelor of Science Degree in Biology in 2014. Then, Knudsen enrolled at Colorado State University (CSU) to earn her Doctor of Veterinary Medicine (DVM) Degree in 2021.
“We are racing for One Cure this weekend thanks to the generosity of One Cure fans and supporters David and Maxine Pierce. None of us like cancer, and David and Maxine are helping me to raise awareness, and funds, as we race for One Cure to help all cancer patients.”
Not long after reaching out, the Colorado State University in the US assigned students to tackle the practicalities of placing the isotope in a wild rhino.
Dr. McCarty earned her Bachelor’s Degree in Animal Science from Colorado State University, before receiving her Doctorate of Veterinary Medicine from CSU’s College of Veterinary Medicine. She began her associate veterinarian career in a large animal practice before starting her own mobile large animal practice in Western Colorado.