Zimba is a 7-year-old African lion who lives at The Wild Animal Sanctuary in Keenesburg, Colorado. He came to the CSU James L. Voss Veterinary Teaching Hospital because he wasn’t eating well and seemed to have a pain in his neck.
Author Archives: Kristen Browning-Blas
The CSU James L. Voss Veterinary Teaching Hospital won Best Animal Hospital in NOCO Style magazine’s annual “best of” edition.
“Seeing the people in action, the great work that’s going on here, it is phenomenal. It’s helping us to beat this pandemic.” -Tom Gonzales, Larimer County Health Director
As we begin Vet Tech Week, we ask that you take a minute to watch this powerful celebration of the caregivers who might just love our pets as much as we do. Their work is often thankless and anonymous, and they bear our worries with incredible strength.
Sept. 29: Moderated by professor emerita Carol Blair, CSU scientists with diverse expertise will provide their perspectives on a broad array of topics regarding COVID-19. The conversation will stretch from thoughts about the origin and transmission of corona viruses, testing strategies, human and community health impacts, and behavior changes noted during the pandemic.
“Experiences from this time will shape your personal and professional life, and I know that you will contribute to our profession in unique and powerful ways.” -Dr. Melinda Frye
“I’m just so grateful for everything everyone has done for us at the VTH, and it’s so great to see all my classmates. I just want to say thank you,” said Melissa Sandate.
From her vet school days volunteering at Colorado State University’s Veterinary Diagnostic Laboratory, through nearly two decades of work protecting animal health, and more than a year of interim leadership, Dr. Kristy Pabilonia has been named Director of Clinical Diagnostics for the Veterinary Health System.
The 21st annual College of Veterinary Medicine and Biomedical Sciences Research Day on Jan. 25 showcased the work of 131 aspiring scientists, and gave our rising stars vital experience presenting their research findings to a scientific audience through poster displays and talks.
A study done at Colorado State University’s College of Veterinary Medicine and Biomedical Sciences suggests that emergency visits for cats and dogs increase when there’s a full moon.