- Campus Safety
Animal Health and Sciences - Archive
Milo, a rescued hound puppy, is traveling down the road to recovery. Born with front paws that turned upward instead of down, Milo underwent corrective surgery on January 9, 2019, at Oklahoma State University’s Center for Veterinary Health Sciences.
Milo, a 5-week-old hound puppy, was born with front paws that turned upward instead of down.
This year’s summit will emphasize effective stockmanship.
Concentrated hay-feeding sites can negatively affect hygiene in those areas during calving, leading to instances of scours and navel ill in calves.
Whether or not weather impacts are widespread enough to noticeably impact overall market conditions, cattle producers in specific areas of the country face significant management headaches.
Alice, a 7-year-old female rabbit from California, She recently spent 17 days at the CVHS for cancer treatment.
Equine athletes — those beautiful horses who compete in races, rodeos and other events — can suffer any number of medical issues. One common affliction that causes lameness in these animals is bone spavin, or degenerative joint disease.
Minnie Lou Bradley — the first woman to enroll in animal husbandry at Oklahoma A&M in 1949 — is one of five people from the Angus cattle industry being recognized for their greatness in the latest American Angus Association's documentary series, I Am Angus: The Art of Greatness.
The Center for Veterinary Health Sciences Ranch at Oklahoma State University wants to purchase a new ultrasound unit to enhance the learning experience of veterinary students in the area of breeding management and reproduction issues in horses.
Oklahoma State University’s Center for Veterinary Health Sciences recently acquired a phacoemulsification machine that allows them to perform cataract surgery on horses.
Increased rain can cause lameness in cattle. The most common cause of lameness in beef cattle after rains is foot rot...
Dr. Ashish Ranjan is the 2018 Regents Distinguished Research Award recipient at OSU’s Center for Veterinary Health Sciences.
According to the American Veterinary Medical Association, there are several key things to consider when selecting a family pet.
The Center for Veterinary Health Sciences (CVHS) broke ground for a new classroom building on Nov. 29, 2018.
While decorating and entertaining this holiday season, remember, not everything people enjoy is safe for pets. Read on for tips to keep your pets safe this holiday season.
For many, the holidays are a wonderful time of year to spread good cheer among friends, family, and of course, your pets. Here are some tips to keep your family pets safe this holiday season.
The Center for Veterinary Health Sciences welcomed Ret. Col. Gary White, DVM (’68), who presented “The 100th Anniversary of the Armistice” in honor of the men and women who have served our nation and defended our freedom, including military veterinarians
Snowy weather has swept southward through the Great Plains, reminding cow-calf producers that winter hay feeding has come to Oklahoma, or soon will be.
Logan Kembel was selected to represent OSU at the World Equestrian Games held earlier this fall in Tryon, North Carolina.
Recently published research by OSU agricultural economics experts showed an average household willing to spend just $20 annually on carbon offsets can achieve a carbon footprint similar to a vegetarian and continue eating conventionally raised beef.
The American Veterinary Medical Association (AVMA) recently announced that AVMA’s 2018-2019 fellows, Meera Chandra and Fred Lehman, have secured year-long placements as full-time staff in congressional offices.
Carey Pope, PhD, with Oklahoma State University’s Center for Veterinary Health Sciences, has recently been appointed to serve on the Department of Veterans Affairs Research Advisory Committee on Gulf War Veterans’ Illnesses.
With the onset of winter weather, take precautions to ensure the safety of your pets.
Pain management and mobility issues in companion animals.