As Americans await a vaccine rollout in the US, most are wondering when they’ll get their shots. Veterinary healthcare workers are no exception.
This week: A new veterinary school is coming in the fall, a new Purdue scholarship promotes DE&I, and the top obesity-related pet insurance claims.
When people first started worrying about what species besides humans could catch COVID, ferrets weren’t top of mind for most—except for a group of scientists in Colorado working feverishly to save a species nobody was even sure was at risk: the black-footed ferret.
This week: Smuckers announces cat food recall, jerky-treat still suspect, and Blue Pearl reports a pandemic-related parvovirus outbreak.
This week: Vaccinating wildlife may reduce threat of zoonotic disease, and the AKC recognizes a rare dog breed. Plus, why do fireworks freak out some dogs but not others?
Researchers are testing a new cancer vaccine on dogs in the largest clinical trial ever conducted for canine cancer. It could potentially lead to a vaccine to prevent cancer in humans.
The authors of a new study say their findings further support the connection between persistent infecton and some types of cancer.
Up until last weekend, there were only four reported cases of dogs and cats testing positive for the SARS-CoV-2 virus anywhere in the world: two dogs and a cat in Hong Kong, and another cat in Belgium. Then along came a tiger
In the spring, when COVID first hit, facemasks of any type were in dangerously short supply. And N95 masks were the rarest of all . . .
New research suggests that simple changes in activity levels and diet can reduce free-roaming cats’ predation.