The medical science concerned with the prevention, diagnosis, and treatment of diseases in animals.
Use for general articles concerning veterinary medical education.
Educational institutions for individuals specializing in the field of veterinary medicine.
Drugs used by veterinarians in the treatment of animal diseases. The veterinarian's pharmacological armamentarium is the counterpart of drugs treating human diseases, with dosage and administration adjusted to the size, weight, disease, and idiosyncrasies of the species. In the United States most drugs are subject to federal regulations with special reference to the safety of drugs and residues in edible animal products.
Individuals with a degree in veterinary medicine that provides them with training and qualifications to treat diseases and injuries of animals.
Laws and regulations, pertaining to the field of veterinary medicine, proposed for enactment or enacted by a legislative body.
'Animal diseases' is a term that refers to any illness or infection that affects the health and well-being of non-human animals, caused by pathogens such as bacteria, viruses, fungi, parasites, or toxic substances, which can impact individual animals, herds, or entire species, and may have implications for human health through zoonotic transmission.
The field of veterinary medicine concerned with the causes of and changes produced in the body by disease.
Diseases of the domestic dog (Canis familiaris). This term does not include diseases of wild dogs, WOLVES; FOXES; and other Canidae for which the heading CARNIVORA is used.
Animals which have become adapted through breeding in captivity to a life intimately associated with humans. They include animals domesticated by humans to live and breed in a tame condition on farms or ranches for economic reasons, including LIVESTOCK (specifically CATTLE; SHEEP; HORSES; etc.), POULTRY; and those raised or kept for pleasure and companionship, e.g., PETS; or specifically DOGS; CATS; etc.
The domestic dog, Canis familiaris, comprising about 400 breeds, of the carnivore family CANIDAE. They are worldwide in distribution and live in association with people. (Walker's Mammals of the World, 5th ed, p1065)
Examination of foods to assure wholesome and clean products free from unsafe microbes or chemical contamination, natural or added deleterious substances, and decomposition during production, processing, packaging, etc.
Diseases of non-human animals that may be transmitted to HUMANS or may be transmitted from humans to non-human animals.
Diseases of the domestic cat (Felis catus or F. domesticus). This term does not include diseases of the so-called big cats such as CHEETAHS; LIONS; tigers, cougars, panthers, leopards, and other Felidae for which the heading CARNIVORA is used.
Animals kept by humans for companionship and enjoyment, as opposed to DOMESTIC ANIMALS such as livestock or farm animals, which are kept for economic reasons.
Platforms that provide the ability and tools to create and publish information accessed via the INTERNET. Generally these platforms have three characteristics with content user generated, high degree of interaction between creator and viewer, and easily integrated with other sites.
The emotional attachment of individuals to PETS.
Large, hoofed mammals of the family EQUIDAE. Horses are active day and night with most of the day spent seeking and consuming food. Feeding peaks occur in the early morning and late afternoon, and there are several daily periods of rest.
The study of plant lore and agricultural customs of a people. In the fields of ETHNOMEDICINE and ETHNOPHARMACOLOGY, the emphasis is on traditional medicine and the existence and medicinal uses of PLANTS and PLANT EXTRACTS and their constituents, both historically and in modern times.
Diseases of domestic and wild horses of the species Equus caballus.
An application that must be submitted to a regulatory agency (the FDA in the United States) before a drug can be studied in humans. This application includes results of previous experiments; how, where, and by whom the new studies will be conducted; the chemical structure of the compound; how it is thought to work in the body; any toxic effects found in animal studies; and how the compound is manufactured. (From the "New Medicines in Development" Series produced by the Pharmaceutical Manufacturers Association and published irregularly.)
Several clusters of chemoreceptive and supporting cells associated with blood vessels and nerves (especially the glossopharyngeal and vagus). The nonchromaffin paraganglia sense pH, carbon dioxide, and oxygen concentrations in the blood and participate in respiratory, and perhaps circulatory, control. They include the CAROTID BODY; AORTIC BODIES; the GLOMUS JUGULARE; and the GLOMUS TYMPANICUM.
The domestic cat, Felis catus, of the carnivore family FELIDAE, comprising over 30 different breeds. The domestic cat is descended primarily from the wild cat of Africa and extreme southwestern Asia. Though probably present in towns in Palestine as long ago as 7000 years, actual domestication occurred in Egypt about 4000 years ago. (From Walker's Mammals of the World, 6th ed, p801)
'Animal hospitals' are specialized medical facilities primarily dedicated to the diagnosis, treatment, and care of sick, injured, or adopted animals, providing advanced veterinary services, surgeries, and intensive care units, often staffed with trained veterinarians and support personnel.
A methylsulfonyl analog of CHLORAMPHENICOL. It is an antibiotic and immunosuppressive agent.
Time period from 1901 through 2000 of the common era.
The science of breeding, feeding and care of domestic animals; includes housing and nutrition.
Diseases of domestic cattle of the genus Bos. It includes diseases of cows, yaks, and zebus.
An agency of the PUBLIC HEALTH SERVICE concerned with the overall planning, promoting, and administering of programs pertaining to maintaining standards of quality of foods, drugs, therapeutic devices, etc.
Substances that reduce the growth or reproduction of BACTERIA.
Domesticated bovine animals of the genus Bos, usually kept on a farm or ranch and used for the production of meat or dairy products or for heavy labor.
A self-learning technique, usually online, involving interaction of the student with programmed instructional materials.
The largest country in North America, comprising 10 provinces and three territories. Its capital is Ottawa.
A system of traditional medicine which is based on the beliefs and practices of the Chinese culture.
Therapeutic approach tailoring therapy for genetically defined subgroups of patients.
Systems of medicine based on cultural beliefs and practices handed down from generation to generation. The concept includes mystical and magical rituals (SPIRITUAL THERAPIES); PHYTOTHERAPY; and other treatments which may not be explained by modern medicine.
Any of various animals that constitute the family Suidae and comprise stout-bodied, short-legged omnivorous mammals with thick skin, usually covered with coarse bristles, a rather long mobile snout, and small tail. Included are the genera Babyrousa, Phacochoerus (wart hogs), and Sus, the latter containing the domestic pig (see SUS SCROFA).
Assistants to a veterinarian, biological or biomedical researcher, or other scientist who are engaged in the care and management of animals, and who are trained in basic principles of animal life processes and routine laboratory and animal health care procedures. (Facts on File Dictionary of Health Care Management, 1988)
Any tests that demonstrate the relative efficacy of different chemotherapeutic agents against specific microorganisms (i.e., bacteria, fungi, viruses).
The ability of bacteria to resist or to become tolerant to chemotherapeutic agents, antimicrobial agents, or antibiotics. This resistance may be acquired through gene mutation or foreign DNA in transmissible plasmids (R FACTORS).
Systematic gathering of data for a particular purpose from various sources, including questionnaires, interviews, observation, existing records, and electronic devices. The process is usually preliminary to statistical analysis of the data.
A medical specialty concerned with the diagnosis and treatment of diseases of the internal organ systems of adults.
A specialty field of radiology concerned with diagnostic, therapeutic, and investigative use of radioactive compounds in a pharmaceutical form.
The term "United States" in a medical context often refers to the country where a patient or study participant resides, and is not a medical term per se, but relevant for epidemiological studies, healthcare policies, and understanding differences in disease prevalence, treatment patterns, and health outcomes across various geographic locations.
System of herbal medicine practiced in Japan by both herbalists and practitioners of modern medicine. Kampo originated in China and is based on Chinese herbal medicine (MEDICINE, CHINESE TRADITIONAL).
The art and science of studying, performing research on, preventing, diagnosing, and treating disease, as well as the maintenance of health.
Critical and exhaustive investigation or experimentation, having for its aim the discovery of new facts and their correct interpretation, the revision of accepted conclusions, theories, or laws in the light of newly discovered facts, or the practical application of such new or revised conclusions, theories, or laws. (Webster, 3d ed)
Encouraging consumer behaviors most likely to optimize health potentials (physical and psychosocial) through health information, preventive programs, and access to medical care.
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Activities involved in ensuring the safety of FOOD including avoidance of bacterial and other contamination.

Analyte comparisons between 2 clinical chemistry analyzers. (1/449)

The purpose of this study was to assess agreement between a wet reagent and a dry reagent analyzer. Thirteen analytes (albumin, globulin, alkaline phosphatase, alanine aminotransferase, amylase, urea nitrogen, calcium, cholesterol, creatinine, glucose, potassium, total bilirubin, and total protein) for both canine and feline serum were evaluated. Concordance correlations, linear regression, and plots of difference against mean were used to analyze the data. Concordance correlations were excellent for 8 of 13 analytes (r > or = 0.90); the correlations for albumin, potassium, and calcium were clinically unreliable. The linear regression analysis revealed that several analytes had slopes significantly different from unity, which was likely related to methodological differences. Compared to the wet reagent analyzer, the dry reagent analyzer showed excellent agreement for alkaline phosphatase, alanine aminotransferase, amylase (feline), urea nitrogen, cholesterol, creatinine, glucose, total bilirubin (canine), and total protein. However, it showed only slight to substantial agreement for amylase (canine), calcium, albumin, potassium, and total bilirubin (feline).  (+info)

Compendium of Animal Rabies Control, 1999. National Association of State Public Health Veterinarians, Inc. (2/449)

The purpose of this Compendium is to provide information on rabies control to veterinarians, public health officials, and others concerned with rabies control. These recommendations serve as the basis for animal rabies-control programs throughout the United States and facilitate standardization of procedures among jurisdictions, thereby contributing to an effective national rabies-control program. This document is reviewed annually and revised as necessary. Immunization procedure recommendations are contained in Part I; all animal rabies vaccines licensed by the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA) and marketed in the United States are listed in Part II; Part III details the principles of rabies control.  (+info)

Economics of theileriosis control in Zambia. (3/449)

For an economic analysis of theileriosis control, we adopted the total economic cost (TEC) method, which calculates the sum of output losses from tick damage, theileriosis mortality and morbidity, and expenditures for treatment or prevention of the disease. At farm level, the TEC can be minimized by a specific combination of vector control and/or immunization and an acceptable level of losses. Expenditures for vector control include acaricides, construction of dipping or spraying facilities and their maintenance, and variable costs such as those for water and labour. Economics of vector control depend on the herd size and the method of application of the acaricide. Morbidity, mortality and tick damage losses are effectively reduced by correct and intensive vector control programmes. Expenditures for vector control are estimated at US$ 8. 43, 13.62 and 21.09 per animal per year for plunge dipping, hand spraying and pour-on, respectively. Immunization costs comprise production of parasite stabilates, storage and application, delivery and treatment. At US$ 9.5 per animal, immunization limits losses caused by Theileria parva, but ticks still may reduce the productivity of the animals. Expenditures for treatment after natural infection involve drugs, transport, veterinary fees and farm labour costs. Treatment has a moderate success rate, hence both morbidity and mortality remain important factors. Equally, it does not affect the vector, which may continue to reduce overall productivity of cattle. Expenditures for treatment range between US$ 9.04 and US$ 27.31 per animal. To compare different TECs in relation to different control strategies, assumptions have to be made on disease occurrence, case fatality, value and productivity of the cattle, reductions in productivity due to morbidity and number of animals under a specific control regime. Calculations based on data from Southern Province, Zambia show that large-scale immunization reduces the TEC by 90% compared to no intervention. Treatment, which is the second-best option, reduces the TEC by 60%. Appendix 1 Summary of factors influencing total economic cost  (+info)

African horse sickness in Portugal: a successful eradication programme. (4/449)

African horse sickness (AHS) was diagnosed for the first time in southern Portugal in autumn 1989, following outbreaks in Spain. AHS virus presence was confirmed by virus isolation and serotyping. An eradication campaign with four sanitary zones was set up by Central Veterinary Services in close collaboration with private organizations. Vaccination began on 6 October. In February 1990, vaccination was extended to all Portuguese equines (170000 animals). There were 137 outbreaks on 104 farms: 206 of the equidae present died (16%) or were slaughtered (14%); 81.5% were horses, 10.7% were donkeys and 7.8% were mules. Clinical AHS occurred more frequently in horses than donkeys and mules. In the vaccinated population, 82 animals (62.2% horses and 37.8% mules and donkeys), died or were slaughtered due to suspected or confirmed AHS. One year after ending vaccination, December 1991, Portugal was declared free of AHS. Cost of eradication was US$1955513 (US$11.5/Portuguese equine).  (+info)

Bovine respiratory disease: commercial vaccines currently available in Canada. (5/449)

Bovine respiratory disease (BRD) remains a significant cost to both the beef and dairy industries. In the United States, an estimated 640 million dollars is lost annually due to BRD. Losses are largely a result of pneumonic pasteurellosis ("shipping fever"), enzootic pneumonia of calves, and atypical interstitial pneumonia. In Canada, over 80% of the biologics licensed for use in cattle are against agents associated with BRD. The objectives of this paper were (a) to summarize information available concerning commercial vaccines currently used in Canada for protection against BRD, and (b) to provide an easily accessible resource for veterinary practitioners and researchers. Information from the most recent Compendium of Veterinary Products has been tabulated for each vaccine by trade name, according to vaccine type, and the pathogens against which they are designed to protect. Additional information from published articles (peer-reviewed and other) has been provided and referenced.  (+info)

Anesthesia of wood bison with medetomidine-zolazepam/tiletamine and xylazine-zolazepam/tiletamine combinations. (6/449)

This study was designed to evaluate 2 combinations for immobilization of bison. Seven wood bison received 1.5 mg/kg body weight (BW) of xylazine HCl + 1.5 mg/kg BW of zolazepam HCl and 1.5 mg/kg BW of tiletamine HCl on one occasion. The bison received 60 micrograms/kg BW of medetomidine HCl + 0.6 mg/kg BW of zolazepam HCl and 0.6 mg/kg BW of tiletamine HCL on another occasion. Xylazine was antagonized with 3 mg/kg BW of tolazoline HCl and medetomidine HCl was antagonized with 180 micrograms/kg (BW) of atipamezole HCl. Temporal characteristics of immobilization and physiological effects (acid-base status, thermoregulatory, cardiovascular, and respiratory effects) of the drug combinations were compared. Induction was significantly faster with xylazine HCl-zolazepam HCl/tiletamine HCl. Recovery following antagonist administration was significantly faster with medetomidine HCl-zolazepam HCl/tiletamine HCl. The average drug volumes required were 7.00 mL of xylazine HCl-zolazepam HCl/tiletamine HCL and 2.78 mL of medetomidine HCl-zolazepam HCl/tiletamine HCl. Hypoxemia, hypercarbia, and rumenal tympany were the major adverse effects with both drug combinations.  (+info)

Applications of informatics in veterinary medicine. (7/449)

This study used the peer-reviewed biomedical literature to define the veterinary informatics knowledgebase and associated subspecialties, and assesses the level of activity in the field over the thirty-year period from 1966 through 1995. Grateful Med was used to search the MEDLINE bibliographic database for articles that shared one or more Medical Subject Headings (MeSH) keywords from the veterinary and medical informatics subject headings. Each of ninety-five MeSH medical informatics terms was assigned to one of twelve veterinary informatics subspecialties. The number of articles retrieved by each MeSH keyword and subspecialty was calculated. A total of 611 articles were retrieved, representing the contributions of 1,338 authors published in 153 journals. The field experienced slow growth over the twenty-year period from 1966 through 1985. In the following decade, the cumulative number of veterinary informatics articles almost tripled and the percentage of veterinary-related articles that included an informatics component increased almost two-and-one-half fold. Despite this recent growth, the number of veterinary-related articles with an informatics component has never exceeded 1% of either the veterinary or medical informatics literature over the past thirty years, and representation of veterinary subspecialties in the literature varied widely.  (+info)

The 1999 Reginald Thomson Lecture. Custom-built mice: unique discovery tools in biomedical research. (8/449)

The study of mouse genetics is a science in its own right. Currently, the mouse is the central platform for model building in biomedical research. Recombinant DNA technology and mouse transgenesis have provided an almost unlimited resource of new animals that is constantly expanding. Investigators, through their selection of the most appropriate type of mouse and by imaginative combinations of animals in breeding or culture experiments, have the opportunity for discovery of new information that will benefit the health of both humans and species of veterinary interest. Wider appreciation and use of the mouse as a discovery tool in veterinary research should be encouraged.  (+info)

Veterinary medicine is the branch of medical science that deals with the prevention, diagnosis, and treatment of diseases, disorders, and injuries in non-human animals. The profession of veterinary medicine is dedicated to the care, health, and welfare of animals, as well as to the promotion of human health through animal research and public health advancements. Veterinarians employ a variety of diagnostic methods including clinical examination, radiography, laboratory testing, and ultrasound imaging. They use a range of treatments, including medication, surgery, and dietary management. In addition, veterinarians may also advise on preventative healthcare measures such as vaccination schedules and parasite control programs.

Veterinary education is a postsecondary educational process and training that prepares students to become licensed veterinarians. The curriculum typically includes courses in biochemistry, anatomy, physiology, pharmacology, pathology, microbiology, immunology, toxicology, animal nutrition, parasitology, and veterinary clinical practice.

In addition to classroom instruction, veterinary education also involves hands-on training through clinical rotations in veterinary hospitals, clinics, and research laboratories. Students learn how to diagnose and treat diseases and injuries in a variety of animals, including domestic pets, livestock, and wildlife.

Veterinary education typically takes four years to complete and is offered by colleges or schools of veterinary medicine that are accredited by the American Veterinary Medical Association (AVMA) Council on Education. After completing their education, graduates must pass a licensing exam in order to practice veterinary medicine. Continuing education is also required throughout their careers to maintain their license and stay up-to-date with advances in the field.

I'm not a medical professional, but I can try to help you with that. "Schools, veterinary" is not a medical condition or term related to human health. Instead, it refers to educational institutions that offer programs and training for individuals who wish to become veterinarians or work in animal care.

Veterinary schools provide advanced education and training in animal medicine, surgery, and healthcare. Students typically complete a Doctor of Veterinary Medicine (DVM) degree program, which includes classroom instruction, laboratory work, and clinical experience. Upon graduation, they are eligible to take licensing exams and practice veterinary medicine.

Therefore, "schools, veterinary" is not a medical definition related to human health but rather a term used to describe educational institutions that specialize in training professionals in animal healthcare.

Veterinary drugs, also known as veterinary medicines, are substances or combinations of substances used to treat, prevent, or diagnose diseases in animals, including food-producing species and pets. These drugs can be administered to animals through various routes such as oral, topical, injectable, or inhalation. They contain active ingredients that interact with the animal's biological system to produce a therapeutic effect. Veterinary drugs are subject to regulatory control and must be prescribed or recommended by a licensed veterinarian in many countries to ensure their safe and effective use.

A veterinarian is a licensed medical professional who practices veterinary medicine. They are dedicated to the health and well-being of animals, ranging from pets and livestock to wild animals and exotic creatures. Veterinarians diagnose, treat, and prevent diseases and injuries in animals, and they also provide advice and guidance on animal care and nutrition.

Veterinarians may specialize in a particular area of veterinary medicine, such as surgery, internal medicine, dentistry, dermatology, or emergency care. They may work in private clinical practice, research institutions, government agencies, zoos, wildlife rehabilitation centers, or the animal health industry.

To become a veterinarian, one must complete a Doctor of Veterinary Medicine (DVM) degree from an accredited veterinary school and pass a licensing exam. Veterinary schools typically require applicants to have a bachelor's degree with a strong background in science courses. Additionally, veterinarians must adhere to strict ethical standards and maintain their knowledge and skills through ongoing education and training.

Veterinary legislation refers to the laws, regulations, and policies that govern the practice of veterinary medicine, animal health and welfare, and related activities. These rules are designed to protect animals, humans, and the environment from harm, ensure the humane treatment of animals, and maintain a high standard of veterinary care.

Veterinary legislation covers various aspects, including:

1. Licensing and registration of veterinarians, veterinary technicians, and other animal health professionals.
2. Standards for veterinary education, training, and continuing education.
3. Regulation of veterinary drugs, devices, and biologicals, including their manufacture, distribution, and use.
4. Control and prevention of zoonotic diseases (diseases transmissible between animals and humans).
5. Animal welfare standards for housing, transportation, breeding, and slaughter.
6. Reporting and management of animal disease outbreaks and public health emergencies.
7. Importation and exportation of live animals and animal products.
8. Research involving animals.
9. Establishment of penalties for violations of veterinary legislation.

These laws and regulations are typically enacted and enforced by governmental bodies at the national, regional, or local level. Compliance with veterinary legislation is essential to maintain public trust in the veterinary profession, ensure animal health and welfare, and protect human health.

Animal diseases are health conditions that primarily affect animals, including but not limited to, livestock, poultry, wildlife, and pets. These diseases can be caused by various factors such as bacteria, viruses, fungi, parasites, genetic disorders, and environmental conditions. Some animal diseases can also pose a risk to human health, either directly or indirectly, through the consumption of contaminated food or water, contact with infected animals, or the spread of vectors like ticks and mosquitoes. Examples of animal diseases include rabies, avian influenza, foot-and-mouth disease, bovine spongiform encephalopathy (BSE), and heartworm disease. It is important to monitor, control, and prevent the spread of animal diseases to protect animal health, food security, and public health.

Veterinary pathology is a branch of veterinary medicine that deals with the diagnosis and investigation of diseases in animals through the examination of animal tissue, bodily fluids, and other specimens. It involves the study of causes, mechanisms, and effects of disease processes in animals, which can help to understand the nature of diseases and develop effective treatments and preventive measures.

Veterinary pathologists use various techniques such as histopathology (examination of tissue sections under a microscope), clinical pathology (analysis of blood, urine, and other bodily fluids), and necropsy (post-mortem examination) to diagnose diseases and identify any abnormalities in animals. They also conduct research on animal diseases, develop new diagnostic tests and techniques, and provide guidance to veterinarians and other animal health professionals on disease diagnosis, treatment, and prevention.

Veterinary pathology is an essential field that contributes to the advancement of animal health and welfare, food safety, and public health. It plays a critical role in identifying and controlling zoonotic diseases (diseases transmissible from animals to humans) and ensuring the safety of the food supply chain.

There is no medical definition for "dog diseases" as it is too broad a term. However, dogs can suffer from various health conditions and illnesses that are specific to their species or similar to those found in humans. Some common categories of dog diseases include:

1. Infectious Diseases: These are caused by viruses, bacteria, fungi, or parasites. Examples include distemper, parvovirus, kennel cough, Lyme disease, and heartworms.
2. Hereditary/Genetic Disorders: Some dogs may inherit certain genetic disorders from their parents. Examples include hip dysplasia, elbow dysplasia, progressive retinal atrophy (PRA), and degenerative myelopathy.
3. Age-Related Diseases: As dogs age, they become more susceptible to various health issues. Common age-related diseases in dogs include arthritis, dental disease, cancer, and cognitive dysfunction syndrome (CDS).
4. Nutritional Disorders: Malnutrition or improper feeding can lead to various health problems in dogs. Examples include obesity, malnutrition, and vitamin deficiencies.
5. Environmental Diseases: These are caused by exposure to environmental factors such as toxins, allergens, or extreme temperatures. Examples include heatstroke, frostbite, and toxicities from ingesting harmful substances.
6. Neurological Disorders: Dogs can suffer from various neurological conditions that affect their nervous system. Examples include epilepsy, intervertebral disc disease (IVDD), and vestibular disease.
7. Behavioral Disorders: Some dogs may develop behavioral issues due to various factors such as anxiety, fear, or aggression. Examples include separation anxiety, noise phobias, and resource guarding.

It's important to note that regular veterinary care, proper nutrition, exercise, and preventative measures can help reduce the risk of many dog diseases.

Domestic animals, also known as domestic animals or pets, are species that have been tamed and kept by humans for various purposes. These purposes can include companionship, work, protection, or food production. Some common examples of domestic animals include dogs, cats, cows, sheep, goats, pigs, horses, and chickens.

Domestic animals are distinguished from wild animals in that they are dependent on humans for their survival and are able to live in close proximity to people. They have often been selectively bred over generations to possess certain traits or characteristics that make them more suitable for their intended uses. For example, dogs may be bred for their size, strength, agility, or temperament, while cats may be bred for their coat patterns or behaviors.

It is important to note that the term "domestic animal" does not necessarily mean that an animal is tame or safe to handle. Some domestic animals, such as certain breeds of dogs, can be aggressive or dangerous if not properly trained and managed. It is always important to approach and handle any animal, domestic or wild, with caution and respect.

I believe there might be a misunderstanding in your question. "Dogs" is not a medical term or condition. It is the common name for a domesticated carnivore of the family Canidae, specifically the genus Canis, which includes wolves, foxes, and other extant and extinct species of mammals. Dogs are often kept as pets and companions, and they have been bred in a wide variety of forms and sizes for different purposes, such as hunting, herding, guarding, assisting police and military forces, and providing companionship and emotional support.

If you meant to ask about a specific medical condition or term related to dogs, please provide more context so I can give you an accurate answer.

A "Food Inspection" is not a medical term per se, but rather it falls under the purview of public health and food safety. It refers to the process of examining, testing, and evaluating food products, production processes, and establishments to ensure they comply with regulatory standards, guidelines, and laws established to protect consumers from foodborne illnesses, allergens, chemical contaminants, and other potential hazards.

The inspection can be carried out by governmental agencies, such as the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA), the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA), or local health departments, at various stages of food production, processing, distribution, and retail sale. The primary goal is to minimize the risk of contamination, ensure proper labeling, and maintain the overall safety and integrity of the food supply chain.

While not a medical definition, it's important to note that food inspections play a crucial role in preventing foodborne illnesses, which can lead to significant health complications for vulnerable populations, such as children, the elderly, pregnant women, and individuals with weakened immune systems.

Zoonoses are infectious diseases that can be transmitted from animals to humans. They are caused by pathogens such as viruses, bacteria, parasites, or fungi that naturally infect non-human animals and can sometimes infect and cause disease in humans through various transmission routes like direct contact with infected animals, consumption of contaminated food or water, or vectors like insects. Some well-known zoonotic diseases include rabies, Lyme disease, salmonellosis, and COVID-19 (which is believed to have originated from bats). Public health officials work to prevent and control zoonoses through various measures such as surveillance, education, vaccination, and management of animal populations.

There are many diseases that can affect cats, and the specific medical definitions for these conditions can be quite detailed and complex. However, here are some common categories of feline diseases and examples of each:

1. Infectious diseases: These are caused by viruses, bacteria, fungi, or parasites. Examples include:
* Feline panleukopenia virus (FPV), also known as feline parvovirus, which can cause severe gastrointestinal symptoms and death in kittens.
* Feline calicivirus (FCV), which can cause upper respiratory symptoms such as sneezing and nasal discharge.
* Feline leukemia virus (FeLV), which can suppress the immune system and lead to a variety of secondary infections and diseases.
* Bacterial infections, such as those caused by Pasteurella multocida or Bartonella henselae, which can cause abscesses or other symptoms.
2. Neoplastic diseases: These are cancerous conditions that can affect various organs and tissues in cats. Examples include:
* Lymphoma, which is a common type of cancer in cats that can affect the lymph nodes, spleen, liver, and other organs.
* Fibrosarcoma, which is a type of soft tissue cancer that can arise from fibrous connective tissue.
* Squamous cell carcinoma, which is a type of skin cancer that can be caused by exposure to sunlight or tobacco smoke.
3. Degenerative diseases: These are conditions that result from the normal wear and tear of aging or other factors. Examples include:
* Osteoarthritis, which is a degenerative joint disease that can cause pain and stiffness in older cats.
* Dental disease, which is a common condition in cats that can lead to tooth loss, gum inflammation, and other problems.
* Heart disease, such as hypertrophic cardiomyopathy (HCM), which is a thickening of the heart muscle that can lead to congestive heart failure.
4. Hereditary diseases: These are conditions that are inherited from a cat's parents and are present at birth or develop early in life. Examples include:
* Polycystic kidney disease (PKD), which is a genetic disorder that causes cysts to form in the kidneys and can lead to kidney failure.
* Hypertrophic cardiomyopathy (HCM), which can be inherited as an autosomal dominant trait in some cats.
* Progressive retinal atrophy (PRA), which is a group of genetic disorders that cause degeneration of the retina and can lead to blindness.

I'm sorry for any confusion, but "pets" is not a medical term. In general, a pet is a domesticated animal, usually kept for companionship or pleasure. They are not typically associated with medical definitions or terminology. If you have any questions related to veterinary medicine or the care of pets as it relates to human health, I'd be happy to try and help answer those!

I'm sorry for any confusion, but "Social Media" is a term related to communication technologies, particularly websites and applications that enable users to create and share content or to participate in social networking. It is not a medical concept or term, and therefore, it does not have a medical definition. If you have any questions about medical terms or concepts, I'd be happy to help with those!

Human-pet bonding is the emotional connection and attachment that develops between a person and their pet. This bond is characterized by feelings of affection, trust, and companionship. It can lead to various psychological and physiological benefits for both the human and the pet, such as reduced stress, increased mood, and improved mental and physical health. Factors contributing to this bond include shared experiences, positive interactions, and mutual attachment.

I'm sorry for any confusion, but "horses" is not a medical term. It is the common name given to the species *Equus ferus caballus*, which are large domesticated mammals used for transportation, work, and recreation. If you have any questions about horses or a related topic that you would like a medical perspective on, please let me know and I'd be happy to help!

Ethnobotany is the scientific study of the traditional knowledge, practices, and beliefs about plants held by a particular group of people or culture. It involves the documentation and analysis of the ways in which people use plants for medicinal, food, shelter, clothing, dye, ritual, and other purposes. The field of ethnobotany draws on anthropology, botany, ecology, chemistry, and geography to understand the complex relationships between human cultures and their plant resources.

Ethnobotanists may conduct fieldwork with communities to learn about their traditional plant use, documenting this knowledge through interviews, observations, and collections of plant specimens. They may also study the ecological and cultural factors that shape plant use and management, as well as the impacts of globalization, environmental change, and other forces on traditional plant knowledge and practices.

The information gathered through ethnobotanical research can have important implications for conservation, human health, and sustainable development. For example, traditional plant remedies may provide leads for the development of new drugs or therapies, while understanding the cultural significance of plants can help inform efforts to protect biodiversity and support the rights of indigenous peoples and local communities.

I understand you are asking for a medical definition of "Horse Diseases." However, it's important to note that there isn't a specific medical field dedicated to horse diseases as we typically categorize medical fields by human diseases and conditions. Veterinary medicine is the field responsible for studying, diagnosing, and treating diseases in animals, including horses.

Here's a general definition of 'Horse Diseases':

Horse diseases are health issues or medical conditions that affect equine species, particularly horses. These diseases can be caused by various factors such as bacterial, viral, fungal, or parasitic infections; genetic predispositions; environmental factors; and metabolic disorders. Examples of horse diseases include Strangles (Streptococcus equi), Equine Influenza, Equine Herpesvirus, West Nile Virus, Rabies, Potomac Horse Fever, Lyme Disease, and internal or external parasites like worms and ticks. Additionally, horses can suffer from musculoskeletal disorders such as arthritis, laminitis, and various injuries. Regular veterinary care, preventative measures, and proper management are crucial for maintaining horse health and preventing diseases.

An Investigational New Drug Application (IND) is a regulatory submission required by the United States Food and Drug Administration (FDA) for a sponsor to start clinical trials with a new drug. The IND application includes data from previous non-clinical studies, the plan for clinical studies, manufacturing information, investigator information, and the investigational drug's chemistry, pharmacology, and toxicology. The FDA reviews the IND to ensure that the proposed study does not pose unreasonable safety risks to human subjects and that the study design is scientifically sound. Once the IND is approved, the clinical trial can begin.

Paraganglia, nonchromaffin are neuroendocrine tissues that originate from the neural crest and are widely distributed throughout the body. They are similar to chromaffin paraganglia (which contain catecholamines) but do not contain catecholamines or only contain them in trace amounts. Instead, they produce and secrete various neuropeptides and hormones, such as serotonin, somatostatin, and calcitonin gene-related peptide (CGRP).

Nonchromaffin paraganglia are divided into two main groups: the head and neck (HNP) and the thoracoabdominal (TAP) paraganglia. The HNP include the carotid body, jugular body, vagal body, and laryngeal paraganglia, while the TAP include the aorticopulmonary, organ of Zuckerkandl, and other abdominal and pelvic paraganglia.

Nonchromaffin paragangliomas are rare tumors that arise from these tissues. They can be functional or nonfunctional, depending on whether they produce and secrete hormones or not. Functional tumors can cause a variety of symptoms due to the excessive release of hormones, while nonfunctional tumors usually present as masses that may compress surrounding structures.

"Cat" is a common name that refers to various species of small carnivorous mammals that belong to the family Felidae. The domestic cat, also known as Felis catus or Felis silvestris catus, is a popular pet and companion animal. It is a subspecies of the wildcat, which is found in Europe, Africa, and Asia.

Domestic cats are often kept as pets because of their companionship, playful behavior, and ability to hunt vermin. They are also valued for their ability to provide emotional support and therapy to people. Cats are obligate carnivores, which means that they require a diet that consists mainly of meat to meet their nutritional needs.

Cats are known for their agility, sharp senses, and predatory instincts. They have retractable claws, which they use for hunting and self-defense. Cats also have a keen sense of smell, hearing, and vision, which allow them to detect prey and navigate their environment.

In medical terms, cats can be hosts to various parasites and diseases that can affect humans and other animals. Some common feline diseases include rabies, feline leukemia virus (FeLV), feline immunodeficiency virus (FIV), and toxoplasmosis. It is important for cat owners to keep their pets healthy and up-to-date on vaccinations and preventative treatments to protect both the cats and their human companions.

An animal hospital is a healthcare facility primarily focused on providing medical and surgical services to animals, including pets and other domestic creatures. These establishments are staffed with veterinarians and support personnel who diagnose, treat, and manage various health conditions affecting animals. They may offer emergency care, dental services, diagnostic imaging, laboratory testing, intensive care, and rehabilitation therapy. Some animal hospitals specialize in treating specific species or types of animals, such as exotic pets or large animals like horses.

Thiamphenicol is an antibiotic that belongs to the class of medications called amphenicols. It works by preventing the growth of bacteria. Thiamphenicol is used to treat various infections caused by bacteria. This medication may also be used to prevent bacterial endocarditis (inflammation of the lining of the heart and valves) in people having certain dental or surgical procedures.

Please note that this definition is for informational purposes only and should not be used as a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment. If you have any questions about your medication, always consult with your healthcare provider.

I'm sorry for any confusion, but "History, 20th Century" is a broad and complex topic that refers to the events, developments, and transformations that occurred throughout the world during the 1900s. It is not a medical term or concept. If you're interested in learning more about this historical period, I would recommend consulting a history textbook, reputable online resources, or speaking with a historian. They can provide detailed information about the political, social, economic, and cultural changes that took place during the 20th century.

Animal husbandry is the practice of breeding and raising animals for agricultural purposes, such as for the production of meat, milk, eggs, or fiber. It involves providing proper care for the animals, including feeding, housing, health care, and breeding management. The goal of animal husbandry is to maintain healthy and productive animals while also being mindful of environmental sustainability and animal welfare.

Cattle diseases are a range of health conditions that affect cattle, which include but are not limited to:

1. Bovine Respiratory Disease (BRD): Also known as "shipping fever," BRD is a common respiratory illness in feedlot cattle that can be caused by several viruses and bacteria.
2. Bovine Viral Diarrhea (BVD): A viral disease that can cause a variety of symptoms, including diarrhea, fever, and reproductive issues.
3. Johne's Disease: A chronic wasting disease caused by the bacterium Mycobacterium avium subspecies paratuberculosis. It primarily affects the intestines and can cause severe diarrhea and weight loss.
4. Digital Dermatitis: Also known as "hairy heel warts," this is a highly contagious skin disease that affects the feet of cattle, causing lameness and decreased productivity.
5. Infectious Bovine Keratoconjunctivitis (IBK): Also known as "pinkeye," IBK is a common and contagious eye infection in cattle that can cause blindness if left untreated.
6. Salmonella: A group of bacteria that can cause severe gastrointestinal illness in cattle, including diarrhea, dehydration, and septicemia.
7. Leptospirosis: A bacterial disease that can cause a wide range of symptoms in cattle, including abortion, stillbirths, and kidney damage.
8. Blackleg: A highly fatal bacterial disease that causes rapid death in young cattle. It is caused by Clostridium chauvoei and vaccination is recommended for prevention.
9. Anthrax: A serious infectious disease caused by the bacterium Bacillus anthracis. Cattle can become infected by ingesting spores found in contaminated soil, feed or water.
10. Foot-and-Mouth Disease (FMD): A highly contagious viral disease that affects cloven-hooved animals, including cattle. It is characterized by fever and blisters on the feet, mouth, and teats. FMD is not a threat to human health but can have serious economic consequences for the livestock industry.

It's important to note that many of these diseases can be prevented or controlled through good management practices, such as vaccination, biosecurity measures, and proper nutrition. Regular veterinary care and monitoring are also crucial for early detection and treatment of any potential health issues in your herd.

The United States Food and Drug Administration (FDA) is a federal government agency responsible for protecting public health by ensuring the safety, efficacy, and security of human and veterinary drugs, biological products, medical devices, our country's food supply, cosmetics, and products that emit radiation. The FDA also provides guidance on the proper use of these products, and enforces laws and regulations related to them. It is part of the Department of Health and Human Services (HHS).

Anti-bacterial agents, also known as antibiotics, are a type of medication used to treat infections caused by bacteria. These agents work by either killing the bacteria or inhibiting their growth and reproduction. There are several different classes of anti-bacterial agents, including penicillins, cephalosporins, fluoroquinolones, macrolides, and tetracyclines, among others. Each class of antibiotic has a specific mechanism of action and is used to treat certain types of bacterial infections. It's important to note that anti-bacterial agents are not effective against viral infections, such as the common cold or flu. Misuse and overuse of antibiotics can lead to antibiotic resistance, which is a significant global health concern.

"Cattle" is a term used in the agricultural and veterinary fields to refer to domesticated animals of the genus *Bos*, primarily *Bos taurus* (European cattle) and *Bos indicus* (Zebu). These animals are often raised for meat, milk, leather, and labor. They are also known as bovines or cows (for females), bulls (intact males), and steers/bullocks (castrated males). However, in a strict medical definition, "cattle" does not apply to humans or other animals.

Computer-Assisted Instruction (CAI) is a type of educational technology that involves the use of computers to deliver, support, and enhance learning experiences. In a medical context, CAI can be used to teach a variety of topics, including anatomy, physiology, pharmacology, and clinical skills.

CAI typically involves interactive multimedia presentations, simulations, quizzes, and other activities that engage learners and provide feedback on their performance. It may also include adaptive learning systems that adjust the content and pace of instruction based on the learner's abilities and progress.

CAI has been shown to be effective in improving knowledge retention, critical thinking skills, and learner satisfaction in medical education. It can be used as a standalone teaching method or in combination with traditional classroom instruction or clinical experiences.

I apologize, but "Canada" is not a medical term or concept. It is a country located in North America, known for its vast wilderness, multicultural cities, and significant natural resources. If you have any questions related to healthcare or medical terms, I would be happy to help answer those!

Traditional Chinese Medicine (TCM) is a system of medicine that has been developed in China over thousands of years. It is based on the philosophy that the body's vital energy (Qi) circulates through a network of channels called meridians, and that disease results from an imbalance or blockage in this flow of Qi.

TCM uses a variety of treatments to restore balance and promote health, including acupuncture, herbal medicine, moxibustion (the burning of herbs near the skin), cupping, dietary therapy, and tuina (Chinese massage). The use of Chinese herbal medicines is a major component of TCM, with formulas often consisting of combinations of several different herbs tailored to the individual patient's needs.

In addition to these treatments, TCM practitioners may also use diagnostic techniques such as pulse diagnosis and tongue examination to assess a person's overall health and determine the underlying cause of their symptoms. The goal of TCM is not only to treat specific symptoms or diseases but to address the root causes of illness and promote overall wellness.

Individualized medicine, also known as personalized medicine, is a medical model that uses molecular profiling and various diagnostic tests to understand the genetic and environmental variations affecting an individual's health and disease susceptibility. It aims to tailor medical treatments, including prevention strategies, diagnostics, therapies, and follow-up care, to each person's unique needs and characteristics. By incorporating genomic, proteomic, metabolomic, and other "omics" data into clinical decision-making, individualized medicine strives to improve patient outcomes, reduce adverse effects, and potentially lower healthcare costs.

Traditional medicine (TM) refers to health practices, approaches, knowledge and beliefs incorporating plant, animal and mineral-based medicines, spiritual therapies, manual techniques and exercises, applied singularly or in combination to treat, diagnose and prevent illnesses or maintain well-being. Although traditional medicine has been practiced since prehistoric times, it is still widely used today and may include:

1. Traditional Asian medicines such as acupuncture, herbal remedies, and qigong from China; Ayurveda, Yoga, Unani and Siddha from India; and Jamu from Indonesia.
2. Traditional European herbal medicines, also known as phytotherapy.
3. North American traditional indigenous medicines, including Native American and Inuit practices.
4. African traditional medicines, such as herbal, spiritual, and manual techniques practiced in various African cultures.
5. South American traditional medicines, like Mapuche, Curanderismo, and Santo Daime practices from different countries.

It is essential to note that traditional medicine may not follow the scientific principles, evidence-based standards, or quality control measures inherent to conventional (also known as allopathic or Western) medicine. However, some traditional medicines have been integrated into modern healthcare systems and are considered complementary or alternative medicines (CAM). The World Health Organization encourages member states to develop policies and regulations for integrating TM/CAM practices into their healthcare systems, ensuring safety, efficacy, and quality while respecting cultural diversity.

"Swine" is a common term used to refer to even-toed ungulates of the family Suidae, including domestic pigs and wild boars. However, in a medical context, "swine" often appears in the phrase "swine flu," which is a strain of influenza virus that typically infects pigs but can also cause illness in humans. The 2009 H1N1 pandemic was caused by a new strain of swine-origin influenza A virus, which was commonly referred to as "swine flu." It's important to note that this virus is not transmitted through eating cooked pork products; it spreads from person to person, mainly through respiratory droplets produced when an infected person coughs or sneezes.

An Animal Technician, also known as a Laboratory Animal Technician, is a professional who cares for and handles animals in a research or testing facility. They are responsible for ensuring the welfare and well-being of the animals, which includes providing them with proper housing, feeding, and medical care. They also assist researchers and veterinarians with procedures and experiments involving animals, and help to maintain accurate records of animal health and behavior.

Animal Technicians must have a strong understanding of animal biology, husbandry, and ethology, as well as knowledge of relevant regulations and guidelines governing the use of animals in research. They may work with a variety of species, including rodents, dogs, cats, non-human primates, and farm animals.

In addition to their technical skills, Animal Technicians must also have excellent observational and communication skills, as they are often responsible for monitoring animal behavior and reporting any changes or concerns to researchers or veterinarians. They must be able to work independently and as part of a team, and may need to work flexible hours, including evenings and weekends, to meet the needs of the animals in their care.

Microbial sensitivity tests, also known as antibiotic susceptibility tests (ASTs) or bacterial susceptibility tests, are laboratory procedures used to determine the effectiveness of various antimicrobial agents against specific microorganisms isolated from a patient's infection. These tests help healthcare providers identify which antibiotics will be most effective in treating an infection and which ones should be avoided due to resistance. The results of these tests can guide appropriate antibiotic therapy, minimize the potential for antibiotic resistance, improve clinical outcomes, and reduce unnecessary side effects or toxicity from ineffective antimicrobials.

There are several methods for performing microbial sensitivity tests, including:

1. Disk diffusion method (Kirby-Bauer test): A standardized paper disk containing a predetermined amount of an antibiotic is placed on an agar plate that has been inoculated with the isolated microorganism. After incubation, the zone of inhibition around the disk is measured to determine the susceptibility or resistance of the organism to that particular antibiotic.
2. Broth dilution method: A series of tubes or wells containing decreasing concentrations of an antimicrobial agent are inoculated with a standardized microbial suspension. After incubation, the minimum inhibitory concentration (MIC) is determined by observing the lowest concentration of the antibiotic that prevents visible growth of the organism.
3. Automated systems: These use sophisticated technology to perform both disk diffusion and broth dilution methods automatically, providing rapid and accurate results for a wide range of microorganisms and antimicrobial agents.

The interpretation of microbial sensitivity test results should be done cautiously, considering factors such as the site of infection, pharmacokinetics and pharmacodynamics of the antibiotic, potential toxicity, and local resistance patterns. Regular monitoring of susceptibility patterns and ongoing antimicrobial stewardship programs are essential to ensure optimal use of these tests and to minimize the development of antibiotic resistance.

Bacterial drug resistance is a type of antimicrobial resistance that occurs when bacteria evolve the ability to survive and reproduce in the presence of drugs (such as antibiotics) that would normally kill them or inhibit their growth. This can happen due to various mechanisms, including genetic mutations or the acquisition of resistance genes from other bacteria.

As a result, bacterial infections may become more difficult to treat, requiring higher doses of medication, alternative drugs, or longer treatment courses. In some cases, drug-resistant infections can lead to serious health complications, increased healthcare costs, and higher mortality rates.

Examples of bacterial drug resistance include methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus (MRSA), vancomycin-resistant Enterococci (VRE), and multidrug-resistant tuberculosis (MDR-TB). Preventing the spread of bacterial drug resistance is crucial for maintaining effective treatments for infectious diseases.

Data collection in the medical context refers to the systematic gathering of information relevant to a specific research question or clinical situation. This process involves identifying and recording data elements, such as demographic characteristics, medical history, physical examination findings, laboratory results, and imaging studies, from various sources including patient interviews, medical records, and diagnostic tests. The data collected is used to support clinical decision-making, inform research hypotheses, and evaluate the effectiveness of treatments or interventions. It is essential that data collection is performed in a standardized and unbiased manner to ensure the validity and reliability of the results.

Internal Medicine is a medical specialty that deals with the prevention, diagnosis, and treatment of internal diseases affecting adults. It encompasses a wide range of medical conditions, including those related to the cardiovascular, respiratory, gastrointestinal, hematological, endocrine, infectious, and immune systems. Internists, or general internists, are trained to provide comprehensive care for adult patients, managing both simple and complex diseases, and often serving as primary care physicians. They may also subspecialize in various fields such as cardiology, gastroenterology, nephrology, or infectious disease, among others.

Nuclear medicine is a branch of medical imaging that uses small amounts of radioactive material, called radiopharmaceuticals, to diagnose and treat various diseases. The radiopharmaceuticals are taken internally, usually through injection or oral administration, and accumulate in specific organs or tissues. A special camera then detects the radiation emitted by these substances, which helps create detailed images of the body's internal structures and functions.

The images produced in nuclear medicine can help doctors identify abnormalities such as tumors, fractures, infection, or inflammation. Additionally, some radiopharmaceuticals can be used to treat certain conditions, like hyperthyroidism or cancer, by delivering targeted doses of radiation directly to the affected area. Overall, nuclear medicine provides valuable information for the diagnosis, treatment planning, and monitoring of many medical conditions.

I'm sorry for any confusion, but "United States" is a geopolitical entity, specifically the name of the country consisting of 50 states, and it is not a medical term or concept. Therefore, I can't provide a medical definition for it. If you have any questions related to health, medicine, or biology, I would be happy to try to help answer those!

Kampo medicine is a traditional Japanese herbal medicine that has been officially integrated into the Japanese healthcare system since the late 19th century. It is based on traditional Chinese medicine (TCM) principles and theories, but it has evolved independently in Japan over centuries to reflect local medical needs, cultural preferences, and pharmacological research.

Kampo medicine typically involves the use of complex formulas containing multiple herbs, rather than single herbs, to address various health conditions and restore balance within the body. The formulas are often adjusted based on individual patient's symptoms, constitution, and physical condition. Kampo practitioners receive extensive training in both modern Western medicine and traditional Japanese medicine, allowing them to integrate both approaches for a more holistic treatment strategy.

Kampo has been recognized by the World Health Organization (WHO) as a valuable component of traditional medicine and is increasingly being studied in clinical trials to evaluate its efficacy and safety for various health issues, including gastrointestinal disorders, menopausal symptoms, and mental health conditions.

Medicine is a branch of healthcare that deals with the prevention, diagnosis, and treatment of disease, injury, and illness. It encompasses a variety of health profession practices, including but not limited to, the services provided by physicians, nurses, pharmacists, dentists, and allied health professionals.

Medicine can also refer to the substances or compounds used in the treatment and prevention of disease, often referred to as medications or drugs. These substances can be administered in various forms, such as oral (pills, liquids), topical (creams, ointments), injectable (shots, IVs), or inhaled (aerosols, nebulizers).

Overall, medicine is a multidisciplinary field that combines scientific research, clinical expertise, and patient values to promote health, prevent disease, and provide treatment for individuals and communities.

Research, in the context of medicine, is a systematic and rigorous process of collecting, analyzing, and interpreting information in order to increase our understanding, develop new knowledge, or evaluate current practices and interventions. It can involve various methodologies such as observational studies, experiments, surveys, or literature reviews. The goal of medical research is to advance health care by identifying new treatments, improving diagnostic techniques, and developing prevention strategies. Medical research is typically conducted by teams of researchers including clinicians, scientists, and other healthcare professionals. It is subject to ethical guidelines and regulations to ensure that it is conducted responsibly and with the best interests of patients in mind.

Health promotion is the process of enabling people to increase control over their health and its determinants, and to improve their health. It moves beyond a focus on individual behavior change to include social and environmental interventions that can positively influence the health of individuals, communities, and populations. Health promotion involves engaging in a wide range of activities, such as advocacy, policy development, community organization, and education that aim to create supportive environments and personal skills that foster good health. It is based on principles of empowerment, participation, and social justice.

I'm sorry for any confusion, but "New York" is not a medical term or concept. New York refers to a state in the United States, as well as its largest city. If you have any questions about medical terminology or concepts, I would be happy to help with those!

Food safety is the scientific discipline describing handling, preparation, and storage of food in ways that prevent foodborne illness. This includes a number of routines that should be followed to avoid potentially severe health hazards. Food safety often involves keeping food at low temperatures to prevent bacterial growth and toxin production. It can also include practices such as washing hands and surfaces well and avoiding cross-contamination between raw and cooked foods. Additionally, proper cooking and pasteurization can kill bacteria that may be present in food.

The World Health Organization (WHO) defines food safety as "the assurance that food will not cause harm to the consumer when it is prepared or eaten according to its intended use." Food safety is important for everyone, but particularly for vulnerable populations such as pregnant women, young children, older adults, and people with weakened immune systems.

In summary, food safety refers to the proper handling, preparation, and storage of food in order to prevent foodborne illness and ensure that it is safe for consumption.

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The terms alternative veterinary medicine, complementary veterinary medicine, complementary alternative veterinary medicine, ... Veterinary acupuncture Veterinary homeopathy Veterinary chiropractic Ethnoveterinary medicine Traditional Chinese veterinary ... Nearly every form of medicine and therapy used in alternative medicine for humans is also used in holistic veterinary medicine ... This form of alternative veterinary medicine has permeated traditional western veterinary medicine with great success, likely ...
"Veterinary Medicine Caucus Hub". Veterinary Medicine Caucus. Retrieved 17 March 2017. "Veterinary Medicine Caucus announced for ... and challenges facing veterinary medicine and help us to increase awareness of the importance of veterinary medicine on ... Members of the Veterinary Medicine Caucus are ranked based upon their level of seniority in the caucus. Co-chair - Rep. Kurt ... The Congressional Veterinary Medicine Caucus is a Congressional Member Organization within the United States Congress and is ...
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Medicine, Center for Veterinary (2020-09-02). "Office of Research". FDA. Retrieved 2021-05-23. Medicine, Center for Veterinary ... Steven Solomon, Director, Center for Veterinary Medicine". Retrieved 2019-04-05. Medicine, Center for Veterinary ( ... a Veterinary Medical Branch of the FDA was created within the Bureau of Medicine. A separate Bureau of Veterinary Medicine (BVM ... Medicine, Center for Veterinary (2020-10-07). "CVM Vision and Mission". FDA. Retrieved 2021-05-23. Medicine, Center for ...
It is the official publication of the American College of Veterinary Internal Medicine, the European College of Veterinary ... Journal of Veterinary Internal Medicine (JVIM) is a bi-monthly peer-reviewed scientific journal covering new scientific ... The journal was established in 1987 by the American College of Veterinary Internal Medicine with approval of the American ... Internal Medicine, the European College of Veterinary Neurology, and the European College of Equine Internal Medicine. ...
The Western College of Veterinary Medicine (WCVM) is a Canadian veterinary school located in Saskatoon, Saskatchewan. It is a ... Western College of Veterinary Medicine v t e (Coordinates on Wikidata, Articles using infobox university, Articles with ISNI ... The Western College of Veterinary Medicine (WCVM) opened in 1965, with the first veterinarians graduating in 1969. WCVM serves ... University of Saskatchewan Frank, J.F.; James-Abra, Erin (2015-02-26). "Canadian Colleges of Veterinary Medicine". The Canadian ...
Schools of veterinary medicine Herbert Haupt - Austrian politician "About the University of Veterinary Medicine, Vienna". ... The University of Veterinary Medicine Vienna (German: Veterinärmedizinische Universität Wien - in short: VUW) was founded in ... 1767 as the world's third school for veterinary medicine (after Lyon and Alfort) by Milan's Ludovico Scotti, originally named k ... Veterinary schools in Austria, All stub articles, Austrian building and structure stubs, Europe university stubs). ...
The Cummings School of Veterinary Medicine of Tufts University is a graduate school of veterinary medicine located in North ... in fields related to veterinary medicine. Master's degrees include study in Animals and Public Policy, Conservation Medicine, ... The Cummings School is the only college of veterinary medicine in New England. The school is also part of the Higher Education ... Since 1981, the school has run the Omicron chapter of the Alpha Psi professional veterinary medicine fraternity. In 2005, the ...
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Ames: Blackwell Science.[page needed] Robinson, N. Edward (2003). Current Therapy in Equine Medicine. St. Louis: Elsevier ... National Library of Medicine. "Junctional Epidermolysis Bullosa (JEB) Test". UC Davis. 2012. Floyd, Andrea E.; Mansmann, ...
"Evidence-Based Veterinary Medicine". 7 February 2023. "Centre for Evidence-based Veterinary Medicine". 7 February 2023. EBVMA ... Veterinary medicine-related professional associations, Veterinary medicine in the United States). ... The Evidence-Based Veterinary Medicine Association (EBVMA) is an international, non-profit (501(c)(3)) professional ... Its counterpart in the United Kingdom is the Centre for Evidence-based Veterinary Medicine (CEVM) at the University of ...
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... is among the few faculties that have achieved full accreditation by EAEVE in ... Fırat University Faculty of Veterinary Medicine was created in 1970. Department of Anatomy Department of Histology & Embryology ... Department of Physiology Department of Biochemistry Department of Veterinary Medicine History & Deontology Department of ... Veterinary schools in Turkey, All stub articles, Turkey education stubs). ...
The College of Veterinary Medicine has a highly reputed Veterinary Medicine program and is one of a handful of core recruiting ... "Veterinary Medicine Library". Virginia Tech. Retrieved 2011-01-20. "Center for Public and Corporate Veterinary Medicine (CPCVM ... or public/corporate veterinary medicine. Over the past five years, the Virginia-Maryland College of Veterinary Medicine's DVM ... "Rankings Veterinary Medicine Ranked in 2007". U.S. News. Retrieved 2011-01-20. "Veterinary School Proposed". Baltimore Afro- ...
Pavlov marked the development of veterinary medicine in Bulgaria, being the founder of the public veterinary medicine. After ... The Faculty of Veterinary Medicine consists of 9 departments and a clinical diagnostic unit 1) Department of Veterinary Anatomy ... 42°1′17″N 23°5′42″E / 42.02139°N 23.09500°E / 42.02139; 23.09500 The Faculty of Veterinary Medicine is a state-funded higher ... Thus, in 1921, the amendment to the Public Education Act reglamented the foundation of a Faculty of Veterinary Medicine with 9 ...
Faculty of Veterinary Medicine, Amol College of Veterinary Medicine, University of Baghdad College of Veterinary Medicine, ... Napoca Faculty of Veterinary Medicine University of Agronomical Sciences and Veterinary Medicine Faculty of Veterinary Medicine ... "Vitebsk State Academy of Veterinary Medicine, Faculty of Veterinary Medicine". World Veterinary Association. Archived from the ... of Veterinary Medicine University of Tehran Faculty of Veterinary Medicine University of Urmia Faculty of Veterinary Medicine ...
"UC Davis School of Veterinary Medicine." UC Davis School of Veterinary Medicine. Web. 02 May 2012. . Kerlin, Kat (2016-03-30 ... The University of California, Davis, School of Veterinary Medicine is the largest veterinary school in the United States. ... The School focuses on students of the professional Doctor of Veterinary Medicine program, the Master of Preventive Veterinary ... UC Davis School of Veterinary Medicine Homepage William R. Pritchard Veterinary Medical Teaching Hospital 38°32′19″N 121°45′42″ ...
... , Receives the Most Prestigious Teaching Award in Veterinary Medicine". "Top ... Ross University School of Veterinary Medicine (RUSVM), founded in 1982, is a university offering the Doctor of Veterinary ... "Ross University School of Veterinary Medicine Launches Research Centers to Address Current Veterinary Challenges". "St. Kitts ... "Ross University School of Veterinary Medicine - Veterinary Practice News". Johnson, Jeanne (20 February 2013). "Mary Anna ...
The College of Veterinary Medicine opened in 1998, after some difficulties with accreditation through the American Veterinary ... Veterinary medicine in the United States Western University College of Osteopathic Medicine - California campus Western ... The Western University College of Veterinary Medicine (WesternU CVM) is a non-profit, private, veterinary medical school at ... The college consists of about 400 veterinary medical students, and confers the degree Doctor of Veterinary Medicine. The ...
Support the Veterinary Medicine Mobility Act". Humane Society Veterinary Medicine Association. Retrieved 8 July 2014. "AAVMC ... "Tell Congress to Pass the Veterinary Medicine Mobility Act". American Veterinary Medical Association. Archived from the ... The Veterinary Medicine Mobility Act of 2014 (H.R. 1528; Pub. L.Tooltip Public Law (United States) 113-143 (text) (PDF)) is a ... The Veterinary Medicine Mobility Act of 2014 would amend the Controlled Substances Act to prohibit a veterinarian who is ...
... is the performance of veterinary medicine in the United States, normally performed by ... History of veterinary medicine in the Philippines Veterinary medicine in the United Kingdom "NMSU: Animal and Range Sciences - ... Veterinary assistants often have no formal education related to veterinary medicine or veterinary technology; however, NAVTA ... "Doctor of Veterinary Medicine") (VMD) if the degree is earned at the University of Pennsylvania School of Veterinary Medicine. ...
The Faculty of Veterinary Medicine at the Ankara University is a school of veterinary medicine in Ankara. Until 1970, it was ... The Education of Veterinary Medicine in Turkey started for the first time in 1842 at the Military Veterinary School in Istanbul ... Faculty of Veterinary Medicine of Ankara University is a member of European Association of Establishments for Veterinary ... Since its establishment, as the Main Faculty, Ankara University Faculty of Veterinary Medicine has provided support to the ...
Veterinary organizations, Veterinary medicine in Australia, Pesticide regulation). ... Australian Pesticides and Veterinary Medicines Authority. p. 15. Retrieved March 29, 2019. "APVMA basics". APVMA. 14 August ... The Australian Pesticides and Veterinary Medicines Authority (APVMA) is the Australian Government statutory agency responsible ... Australian Pesticides and Veterinary Medicines Authority. June 13, 2018. Retrieved March 29, 2019. "Organisation overview" (PDF ...
... which licenses both veterinary surgeons and veterinary nurses. In order to practise veterinary medicine in the UK, a veterinary ... Veterinary medicine is led by veterinary physicians, termed "veterinary surgeons" (with a different meaning to how it is used ... Veterinary medicine in the United Kingdom is the performance of veterinary medicine by licensed professionals. It is strictly ... "Veterinary Medicine". SRUC. 2022. Retrieved 7 October 2022. "School of Veterinary Medicine - North West UK". University of ...
Pet medicine Bovine medicine Equine medicine Porcine medicine Theriogenology Zoo and exotic pet medicine Residency (33 students ... imagery Internal medicine Population medicine Zoological medicine Veterinary microbiology Neurology Ophthalmology Veterinary ... The Faculty of Veterinary Medicine (French: Faculté de médecine vétérinaire) at Université de Montréal is one of five ... Frank, J.F.; James-Abra, Erin (2015-02-26). "Canadian Colleges of Veterinary Medicine". The Canadian Encyclopedia (online ed ...
College of Veterinary Medicine 40°5′34.7″N 88°13′15.4″W / 40.092972°N 88.220944°W / 40.092972; -88.220944 v t e (Articles ... The College of Veterinary Medicine is a graduate school at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. ... Veterinary schools in the United States, University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign colleges and schools, All stub articles, ...
The Faculty of Veterinary Medicine, University of León is a veterinary school in Spain. It is part of the University of León, ... Wikimedia Commons has media related to Veterinary faculty León. "Re-visitation SER Faculty of Veterinary Medicine University of ... Veterinary schools in Spain, All stub articles, Veterinary medicine stubs, Spanish school stubs, Europe university stubs). ... Cordero-del-Campillo, Miguel (2003). "150 years of the School: Faculty of veterinary medicine in León (Spain)". Historia ...
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  • The Purdue University College of Veterinary Medicine takes pride in the progress made by teams of faculty, staff, and students as a result of our Strategic Plan for 2015-2020, while we also look towards the future. (
  • I am pleased to say that in the Purdue University College of Veterinary Medicine, strategic planning is a way of life. (
  • The mission of the Purdue University College of Veterinary Medicine is to advance global animal and human health and well-being through excellence in learning, discovery and engagement. (
  • Professional care is most often led by a veterinary physician (also known as a veterinarian, veterinary surgeon, or "vet"), but also by paraveterinary workers, such as veterinary nurses, veterinary technicians, and veterinary assistants. (
  • Fietje van Bochove is a cattle veterinarian and Els Dikker is a master's student in Farm Animal Health and Veterinary Public Health and has done the preliminary course in Animal Sciences in Wageningen. (
  • In order to become a specialist, a veterinarian must complete additional training after graduation from veterinary school in the form of an internship and residency and then pass a rigorous examination. (
  • The pre-veterinary medicine program (Pre-Vet) at South Dakota State University (SDSU) is dedicated to assisting students who have a desire to attend veterinary school to become a veterinarian. (
  • Start gaining veterinary experience by shadowing your local veterinarian. (
  • Physician and veterinarian comparative medicine research teams should be promoted and encouraged to study zoonotic agent-host interactions. (
  • Tanzania Veterinary Journal - The Tropical Veterinarian - ( TVJ ) publishes original contribution to knowledge on Veterinary Science, Animal Science and Production, and allied sciences including new techniques and developments in Veterinary Medicine and Public Health. (
  • A merit-based award to recognize the most outstanding DVM student in equine veterinary medicine, as determined by equine faculty. (
  • The Veterinary Medicine Library arranges for interlibrary lending for faculty members and researchers within the department. (
  • Although an undergraduate degree is not required for acceptance, a large majority of students entering veterinary school have earned a bachelor's degree prior to attending veterinary school. (
  • If you do not complete a bachelor's degree before entering the DVM Program, you can complete the required credits to receive a bachelor's degree in veterinary science as part of your DVM coursework. (
  • December 10th 2021 marked the anniversary of 200 years of veterinary medicine education in Utrecht. (
  • Beginning in August 2021, students attend the first two years of veterinary school at South Dakota State University. (
  • Each year 20 students, who have completed their Pre-Vet coursework and applied to veterinary school, are accepted into the the PPVM program at SDSU where they complete the first two years of education before transferring to the UMN CVM to complete the final two years of veterinary school and earn their Doctor of Veterinary Medicine (DVM) degree. (
  • Emerging zoonotic diseases around the globe require capabilities in epidemiology and infectious disease control that are particularly well-suited to veterinary science's "herd health" approach. (
  • Veterinary epidemiology, microbiology, applied mathematical modeling for food safety and production medicine, especially cattle as a reservoir for verotoxinogenic Escherichia coli (VTECs) and lameness in cattle. (
  • CENTAUR - Veterinary, Biotechnology and Epidemiology Network for Central and Eastern Europe. (
  • Brings information on the diagnostics and prevention of animal diseases, veterinary epidemiology, food-borne diseases and food contamination, veterinary administration, education and research. (
  • In many countries, equine veterinary medicine is also a specialized field. (
  • The Ralph Rogan Equine Performance Evaluation Arena, connected to The Ohio State University Veterinary Medical Center's Galbreath Equine Center, will ensure horses in the Midwest receive world-class compassionate care. (
  • The Association for Equine Sports Medicine is seeking abstracts for its 20th meeting, Sept 9-12 in New Brunswick, NJ. (
  • The program will include 10-minute scientific presentations on applied aspects of equine sports medicine. (
  • GA: support equine studies program at the College of Veterinary Medicine. (
  • The MSU Preveterinary Program Curriculum follows the course requirements for admission to the MSU College of Veterinary Medicine's Doctor of Veterinary Medicine Program to ensure you complete all prerequisites before entering the Program. (
  • This information may also be found in the College of Veterinary Medicine's Undergraduate Student Handbook on pages 5, 6, and 8. (
  • Veterinary medicine is informally as old as the human/animal bond but in recent years has expanded exponentially because of the availability of advanced diagnostic and therapeutic techniques for most species. (
  • Used for naturally occurring diseases in animals, or for diagnostic, preventive, or therapeutic procedures used in veterinary medicine. (
  • This was finally achieved in 1790, through the campaigning of Granville Penn, who persuaded Frenchman Benoit Vial de St. Bel to accept the professorship of the newly established veterinary college in London. (
  • The Royal College of Veterinary Surgeons was established by royal charter in 1844. (
  • Veterinary technicians are, essentially, veterinary nurses and are graduates of two or four year college-level programs and are legally qualified to assist veterinarians in many medical procedures. (
  • The heightened emphasis on equality and justice in our country attests to the importance of the diversity, equity and inclusion programs we began to put in place as a college over a decade ago to bring about much needed growth within our College and in the veterinary medical profession. (
  • Veterinarians are trained at the professional level in medicine and surgical procedures for multiple species over a four-year curriculum at a College of Veterinary Medicine. (
  • The SDSU Professional Program in Veterinary Medicine (PPVM) is a collaborative program with the University of Minnesota College of Veterinary Medicine (UMN CVM). (
  • The project, focusing on brucellosis, is led by Dr. Jorge Hernandez, a professor and veterinary epidemiologist at the college. (
  • Kelly's lecture is part of the 11th annual Kind Hearts, Caring Hands Day activities at the College of Veterinary Medicine. (
  • She received her veterinary degree and a postgraduate qualification in veterinary management from the University of Veterinary Medicine, Budapest, and a second degree in marketing management from the College of Modern Business. (
  • As the only veterinary medical college in Florida, the College of Veterinary Medicine advances the health and welfare of animals, humans and the veterinary medical profession through world-class education, innovative research and state-of-the-art clinical services. (
  • Will/Trust: Support scholarship(s) for doctor of veterinary medicine students in the College of Veterinary Medicine at the University. (
  • Support the University of Florida, College of Veterinary Medicine at the dean's discretion. (
  • Support the efforts of the HAARTS program at UF College of Veterinary Medicine. (
  • The Odiham Agricultural Society was founded in 1783 in England to promote agriculture and industry, and played an important role in the foundation of the veterinary profession in Britain. (
  • Only a handful of veterinary surgery centers offer the highly specialized procedure known as mitral valve repair. (
  • The first veterinary school was founded in Lyon, France, in 1762 by Claude Bourgelat. (
  • The school received immediate international recognition in the 18th century and its pedagogical model drew on the existing fields of human medicine, natural history, and comparative anatomy. (
  • Each month, we put a 'Spotlight On' a different researcher in the UCD School of Veterinary Medicine to find out more about the path leading to their current role in the School, their area of interest and what drew them into this area, what they enjoy most about their work, what they find most challenging and the best thing about working in the UCD School of Veterinary Medicine. (
  • Veterinarians must complete four years of study in a veterinary school following 3-4 years of undergraduate pre-veterinary work. (
  • It is widely believed that veterinary school is the hardest to gain acceptance into among the various medical professions. (
  • Students in this program often elect to major in animal science , biology , chemistry , microbiology , dairy manufacturing or wildlife and fisheries sciences because most of the required and recommended classes for acceptance into veterinary school are also required for the previously state academic majors. (
  • Students work towards acceptance into veterinary school through their academics, gaining veterinary and animal experience, participating in extracurricular activities and volunteering. (
  • Involvement with extracurricular activities, volunteering in your community and awards, honors and scholarships earned during high school can be included on your veterinary school application. (
  • Therefore, students will typically submit their veterinary school application the summer before their senior year, interview, and hear about acceptance during the spring semester of their senior year. (
  • Is Getting into Veterinary School Competitive? (
  • Academics - a competitive GPA for veterinary school acceptance is 3.5 or above. (
  • Every veterinary school has a specific list of classes known as prerequisite courses, which are required to even apply. (
  • SDSU has an excellent pre-veterinary medicine curriculum that allows students to meet the basic science and other course requirements for application to the veterinary school(s) of their choice. (
  • Known familiarly as "UTokyo's animal hospital," the Veterinary Medical Center located in the Yayoi Campus has long been treating animals and educating in the field of veterinary medicine by working closely with the Graduate School of Agricultural and Life Sciences. (
  • The Komaba School of Agriculture's Veterinary Hospital was established in 1880, and supported the dawn of veterinary clinical education in Japan under the guidance of Professor Johannes Janson from Germany. (
  • The Veterinary Hospital is the predecessor of the Veterinary Medical Center of the Graduate School of Agricultural and Life Sciences. (
  • The Veterinary Medical Center cooperates closely with the Department of Veterinary Medical Science of the Graduate School of Agricultural and Life Sciences, and has long operated whereby a lot of the staff work concurrently at both organizations. (
  • Tsujimoto, who heads a section of the internal medicine department at the Veterinary Medical Center and also leads the Laboratory of Veterinary Internal Medicine at the Graduate School, is a specialist in feline lymphoma. (
  • Alan M. Kelly, dean emeritus from the School of Veterinary Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania, will present "What is the Role of Veterinary Medicine in Food Security and Global Health? (
  • A series of departmental seminars given by members of staff at the veterinary school and routinely attended by both clinical and research staff, research students and residents. (
  • After obtaining her second degree, she worked for 14 years as an expert in the field of veterinary diagnostics and as a commercial manager. (
  • The total number of animal patients at the facility exceeds 14,000 annually, which is the highest amount at a university-affiliated veterinary hospital in Japan. (
  • Krisztina Bárdos is research fellow at the Department of Veterinary Forensics and Economics of the University of Veterinary Medicine Budapest (UVMB). (
  • Aobo Wang, Department of Veterinary Medicine, University of Cambridge. (
  • Rakesh Chand, Department of Veterinary Medicine, University of Cambridge. (
  • Matthew Scott, Department of Veterinary Medicine, University of Cambridge. (
  • In addition to veterinarians, many veterinary hospitals utilize a team of veterinary technicians and veterinary assistants to provide care for sick as well as healthy animals. (
  • Veterinary science helps human health through the monitoring and control of zoonotic disease (infectious disease transmitted from nonhuman animals to humans), food safety, and through human applications via medical research. (
  • Veterinary science came of age in the late 19th century, with notable contributions from Sir John McFadyean, credited by many as having been the founder of modern veterinary research. (
  • Veterinary scientists occupy important positions in biological , chemical, agricultural and pharmaceutical research . (
  • The Brown Animal Sanatory Institution - article at Citizendium about a historical veterinary center of research and clinical practice in London. (
  • Hajime Tsujimoto, the head professor of the Laboratory of Veterinary Internal Medicine and previous head of the Center, tells us about research conducted through the reciprocal relationship formed between two organizations. (
  • Clinical data produced by the Center becomes important material for veterinary medical research, and knowledge acquired through research is used to improve treatments at the Center. (
  • Since zoonoses can infect both animals and humans, the medical and veterinary communities should work closely together in clinical, public health, and research settings. (
  • For example, closer collaborations are needed between veterinarians, physicians, and public health professionals in 3 areas: individual health, population health, and comparative medicine research. (
  • In the research setting, collaboration between physicians and veterinarians in comparative medicine would improve our understanding of zoonotic agent-host interactions. (
  • Physician James Clark wrote a treatise entitled Prevention of Disease in which he argued for the professionalization of the veterinary trade, and the establishment of veterinary colleges. (
  • Currently 20 veterinary specialties are recognized by the American Veterinary Medical Association (AVMA), including anesthesiology , behavior, dermatology , emergency and critical care, internal medicine , cardiology , oncology , neurology , radiology and surgery . (
  • in a short time, the plague was stayed and the health of stock restored, through the assistance rendered to agriculture by veterinary science and art. (
  • Veterinary science is vital to the study and protection of animal production practices, herd health and monitoring the spread of disease. (
  • Veterinary science helps safeguard human health through the careful monitoring of livestock, companion animal and wildlife health. (
  • We are one of 3 Divisions, which comprise the Department of Clinical Veterinary Science. (
  • Veterinary scientists often collaborate with epidemiologists and other health or natural scientists, depending on type of work. (
  • As in the human health field, veterinary medicine (in practice) requires a diverse group of individuals to meet the needs of patients. (
  • Veterinary medicine is the field dedicated to protecting the health of both animals and people through the prevention, diagnosis, treatment, and control of animal disease. (
  • Public health in veterinary" (1952). (
  • The Global action plan underscores the need for an effective "One Health" approach to optimize coordination among numerous sectors and actors, including human and veterinary medicine, agriculture, finance, environment and consumers. (
  • Results of search for 'su:{Veterinary medicine. (
  • Richard Newton, Department of Veterinary Medicine. (
  • Jose Novo Matos, Department of Veterinary Medicine. (
  • Nicole Alimena, Department of Veterinary Medicine. (
  • Tomasz Zaleski, Department of Veterinary Medicine. (
  • Ernest Aguinam, Department of Veterinary Medicine. (
  • Qi Yin, Department of Veterinary Medicine. (
  • Veterinary assistants are not licensed by most states, but can be well-trained through programs offered in a variety of technical schools. (
  • The SDSU PPVM is helping to address a growing shortage of food animal veterinarians, creating additional opportunities for South Dakota students to pursue careers across the spectrum of veterinary medicine, supporting a growing agriculture-based industry in the upper Midwest, and addressing the growing concerns of student debt in veterinary education. (
  • This is the case in Japan as well, and a book aimed at veterinarians called Neko no Shinryo-shishin ( Textbook of Feline Medicine and Surgery ) was published this year (2018). (
  • Watching over the animals and veterinarians by the entrance of the Veterinary Medical Center stands a bust of Professor Janson with a spectacular handlebar mustache. (
  • the challenge to young veterinarians, veterinary students and persons who want to be veterinarians / Calvin W. Schwabe. (
  • Antibiotics are our main medicine against infections caused by bacteria. (
  • Comparative medicine is the study of disease processes across species, including humans. (
  • Veterinary medicine is widely practiced, both with and without professional supervision. (
  • Support continuing education in the veterinary forensic program. (
  • Our graduates will excel in their choice of veterinary/biomedical careers. (
  • Veterinary medicine is the branch of medicine that deals with the prevention, management, diagnosis, and treatment of disease, disorder, and injury in animals. (
  • The edicts of Asoka read: "Everywhere King Piyadasi (Asoka) made two kinds of medicine (चिकित्सा) available, medicine for people, and medicine for animals. (
  • The scope of veterinary medicine is wide, covering all animal species, both domesticated and wild, with a wide range of conditions that can affect different species. (
  • Fujifilm expands into veterinary business with acquisition of French company DMV Imaging and is launching FUJIFILM VET Systems France S.A.S. (
  • Looking for the Veterinary Medical Center? (
  • According to Professor Tsujimoto, the previous head of the Veterinary Medical Center, in the past, cows, horses, dogs and cats were all lumped together in the field of veterinary medicine. (
  • Gain veterinary and animal experiences through employment, volunteering or shadowing. (
  • Archeological evidence, in the form of a cow skull upon which trepanation had been performed, shows that people were performing veterinary procedures in the Neolithic (3400-3000 BCE). (
  • Zoologic medicine, which encompasses the healthcare of zoo and wild animal populations, is another veterinary specialty that has grown in importance and sophistication in recent years as wildlife conservation has become more urgent. (
  • Antimicrobial resistance occurs when bacteria, viruses, fungi, and parasites change over time and no longer respond to medicines, making infections harder to treat. (