The dashboard will help facility managers understand the risks of COVID-19 outbreaks.
Fortunately, infected cats appear to show mild symptoms at most. “I am still a bit surprised that cats are so readily infected and yet rarely exhibit any signs of illness,” said Dr. Angela Bosco-Lauth, a biomedical researcher at Colorado State University’s College of Veterinary Medicine and Biomedical Sciences who was not involved with the research.
Full FDA approval of Tanovea is the first of its kind, offering hope to the owners of tens of thousands of dogs. The Fort Collins company was launched in 2010 through a partnership with Colorado State University’s Flint Animal Cancer Center.
Boettcher Investigator Julie Moreno and Dr. Stephanie McGrath conduct translational research in dogs with the goal of developing diagnostics and treatments for neurodegenerative diseases in humans.
Detection of nucleic acid in bats in the wild indicates that they are naturally infected or exposed through the bite of infected mosquitoes.
The pandemic is far from over, yet the past year contains ample proof that the College will help end it. We spoke to faculty, staff, and students who have contributed to this massive effort, and from their stories we distilled the 10 practices that make us pandemic-proof.
A chat with Dr. Rushika Perera, an associate professor of virology and the chair of the Diversity and Inclusion Committee, and Alex Bailey, a member of the College’s Diversity and Inclusion Committee and a third-year student in the Doctor of Veterinary Medicine program.
Moreno studies neurodegenerative diseases, including Creutzfeldt-Jakob Disease, and aging.
Inspired by a family's battle against cancer, Dr. Amy MacNeill is developing a viral therapy to treat soft tissue sarcomas like rhabdomyosarcoma.