Wolfgang Seffner, German veterinary pathologist. Member European Society Veterinary Pathology, Society Toxicol. Pathology, Rotary.
The Department of Veterinary Pathology offers programs of postgraduate study in anatomic and clinical pathology leading to the following degrees: Master of Veterinary Science (two-year diagnostic training) which may be followed by the optional one-year Senior Residency; Master of Science (thesis); Master of Science with diagnostics (three-year thesis program); and PhD (thesis). Excellent facilities for research and for disciplinary training in diagnostic veterinary pathology are available. Current research interests include pathogenesis of infectious diseases, mucosal immunity, innate immunity and disease resistance, oncology, viral oncogenesis, hematologic disorders, wildlife diseases, honey bees and skeletal diseases.. The Master of Veterinary Science and M.Sc. with diagnostics programs are available only to students with a DVM degree or equivalent. The M.Sc. and PhD Programs (research-based) may be available to qualified students with or without a DVM degree or equivalent.. ...
The presentation must represent original work of the applicant completed during his/her residency or graduate program.. Five or more oral presentations will be invited from abstracts submitted for the Diagnostic Pathology Focused Scientific Session at the ACVP Annual Meeting. This means that if you wish to compete in this category, it counts as one of your two abstract submissions, and you may or may not be selected as a finalist. Commonly, finalists for this award may be required to give both a poster and an oral presentation if competing for both the YIA poster award and the ACVP/AAVLD Diagnostic Pathology Travel Awards from the same abstract. The applicant should follow the guidelines for application for the ACVP Young Investigator Award in Diagnostic Pathology to be eligible for both awards. On the website, an applicant can choose either a poster (if also applying for YIA) or oral presentation and still be eligible for this award, but only the travel award finalists will be asked to do oral ...
I am a fisheries scientist and veterinary pathologist (Diplomate, American College of Veterinary Pathologists) who has conducted laboratory research and field epidemiologic studies in fish pathology and toxicology for over 25 years. My research has included studies of 2,3,7,8-tetrachlorodibenzo-p-dioxin (TCDD) toxicology and pathologic lesions in a variety of fish species, studies of interactions of halogenated aromatic hydrocarbons with disease resistance and immune responses of salmonids, early life stage toxicity of TCDD and PCBs in salmonids, effects of TCDD on sexual development, fecundity and fertiliy in zebrafish, nutritional pathology, and field studies investigating the causes of tumor epizootics in brown bullhead, white suckers and lake trout. My current research focuses primarily on investigation of genetic influences on susceptibility of zebrafish to spontaneous and carcinogen-induced tumors. My collaborators and I are developing lines of zebrafish highly sensitive to ...
Pathologists use light microscopes for the diagnosis of diseases in tissue sections on glass slides since the development of the modern pathology by Rudolf Virchow in 1858. However, the rapid development of information technology during the last three decades is now also reaching this sanctuary of pathology as they have reached almost all aspects of modern life.. The new technologies of digital pathology allow for the digitization of glass slides, to visualize them on the screen, analyze them automatically and to exchange this information rapidly via networks. Digital pathology has been integrated in some pathological routine labs already and it is expected to be an integral component of veterinary pathology in the future.. Our group is currently evaluating and validating the potential of digital pathology in diagnostics, research and education and aims at developing new approaches for the automated image analysis of histological and cytopathologic specimens.. References:. ...
In diagnostic and research reports as well as text-books of human and veterinary pathology repeatability, reproducibility, inter- and intra-observer variation are mentioned rarely as a problem in preparing diagnosis from macroscopic and/or microscopic samples and discussed inconsistently. However, optimal care and restoration of health for a patient are dependent on reliability of diagnosis, therapy, prognosis and prophylaxis. This requires for all tests and procedures a maximal repeatability and reproducibility, a sensitivity and specificity of 85-95% for procedures and methodologies and a comparison of results procedures and methodologies to a gold standard. Looking at the various steps on the road to diagnosis in pathology this is influenced by a series of laboratory steps preparing tissue samples but most importantly reproducibility depends on the handling of visual information in the central nervous system of the individual diagnostician. Thus reproducibility in this context has to be ...
Study Flashcards On Veterinary Pathology_UIUC_Lecture 4-5 at Cram.com. Quickly memorize the terms, phrases and much more. Cram.com makes it easy to get the grade you want!
Work-up, analysis, and accurate interpretation of tissues for research projects as well as precise typing of animal models of disease are essential preconditions for a high-quality and sustainable research. The Center for Model System and Comparative Pathology (CMCP) combines histotechnical, histoanalytical, and pathological expertise in both fields, human and veterinary pathology. Based on the joint expertise of a board-certified pathologist and a board-certified veterinary pathologist, CMCP provides support in project planning, technical support, as well as expertise evaluation of tissue specimens using a broad spectrum of standard and specialized tissue-based technologies (e.g. histotechnology, immunohistology, electron microscopy, molecular analyses, and virtual microscopy). The services are offered to Heidelberg scientists working with human tissues and/or animal models (inflammation, infectious diseases, phenotypic evaluation of transgenic and knockout mice, cancer models as tumor ...
Sherry Myers has been doing what she says is the greatest job, since receiving certification with the American College of Veterinary Pathologists in 1995, initially as a diagnostic pathologist in WCVMs Department of Veterinary Pathology, and currently, with Prairie Diagnostic Services ...
Research Triangle Park NC (PRWEB) December 04 2012 Bayer CropScience today announced plans to break ground in February on its North American Bee Care Center which will serve as a gathering place for researchers bee experts students and other visitors to meet regularly with leading,Bayer,Bee,Care,Center,Helps,Solve,Bee,Healths,Toughest,Challenges,biological,advanced biology technology,biology laboratory technology,biology device technology,latest biology technology
Research Triangle Park NC (PRWEB) December 05 2012 Soybean growers in the Midwest continue to struggle with sudden death syndrome (SDS) which was discovered in 1971. According to the Plant Heatlh Initiative SDS is now considered one of the top four yield-robbing diseases in soybean and appears to be spreading. The disease is capable of devastating soybean f,Bayer,CropScience,Provides,a,Glimpse,of,SeedGrowth™,Innovation,biological,advanced biology technology,biology laboratory technology,biology device technology,latest biology technology
Histopathology, with the associated pathology report will give your veterinarian the diagnosis of tumor type and status that helps to indicate how the tumor is likely to behave. The veterinary pathologist usually adds a prognosis that describes the probability of local recurrence or metastasis (distant spread).. Well-differentiated, benign, solitary mast cell tumors are cured by surgical removal, even in elderly cats. However, there is a tendency for cats to develop multiple, apparently primary, sequential mast cell tumors, some of which are benign and some not. Multiple tumors disappear within a few months in young cats but the situation in older cats is less certain.. Some feline mast cell tumors have features indicating potential malignancy. Multiple tumors are common and the tumors usually recur or spread to other sites in 2 to 3 months. Tumors often involve the lymph nodes but do not necessarily spread to internal organs or other sites. The presence of tumors in the internal organs does not ...
Gene mutation in dogs offers clues for neural tube defects in humans - Veterinary scientists identified a gene related to neural tube defects in dogs. The researchers also found evidence that the gene may be an important risk factor for human neural tube defects, which affect more than 300,000 babies born each year around the world.. Cleft palate discovery - Veterinary geneticists identified the genetic mutation responsible for a form of cleft palate in the dog breed Nova Scotia Duck Tolling Retrievers. They hope that the discovery, which provides the first dog model for the craniofacial defect, will lead to a better understanding of cleft palate in humans.. Avian Responses to West Nile Virus - Veterinary pathologists have a number of studies under way to assess the effects of West Nile virus on certain species of birds. The team has developed molecular tools specific for yellow- billed magpies and is comparing magpie DNA collected before West Nile virus entered California with samples collected ...
The BSVP Autumn Meeting was held at the Royal Veterinary College on Saturday 4th October 2014. The theme of the meeting was problematic lesions in histopathology. Areas that often give that people that sinking feeling, were chosen and experts invited to give their insights and tips on dealing with cases. Harriet Brookes led the day with what we do and dont know with respect to forensic pathology and aging of lesions. Nischalan Pillay, Consultant Histopathologist at the Royal National Orthopaedic Hospital, Stanmore in London gave two fascinating presentations on diagnosing difficult tumours in bone and soft tissue; and the genetic markers that are helping to clarify diagnosis for some of these entities. Emma Scurrell gave us tips for eyes, Tim Scase for lymph nodes, Annalize Ide for oral tumours and Trevor Whitbread for skin. Presentations from the meeting will soon be available in the members only section of the website.. As part of the meeting the BSVP AGM was held after lunch. Treasurer, ...
The WSU Veterinary Clinical Pathology Laboratory is an AAHA accredited laboratory offering testing in clinical chemistry, hematology, coagulation, urinalysis, diagnostic cytology, and blood banking for a variety of species. The laboratory is committed to performing high-quality laboratory testing on state-of-the-art automated analyzers. The laboratory is staffed by two clinical pathologists who are board-certified by the American College of Veterinary Pathologists, 2 clinical pathology residents, 3 board certified medical technologists, and 3 after hours veterinary students. ...
The authors would like to show their acknowledgment:. First and foremost to José Fernando de Costa Durão, Jubilated Professor, founder of the photographic archive of the Laboratory of Anatomic Pathology and its primary contributor, to this day.. To all the unnamed contributors to this project, past and present, for the collection and submission of images to the Laboratory of Anatomic Pathology of the Faculty of Veterinary Medicine, Lisbon Technical University.. To Professor José Ferreira da Silva, for his collaboration in image collection.. To the National Laboratory of Veterinary Investigation, for authorizing the reproduction of slides provided by their Pathology Services to the archives of the Faculty of Veterinary Medicine at Lisbon, throughout the years.. To Professors Lucília Ferreira and Miguel Saraiva Lima, and to Drs. Ana Souto e Silva and Nuno Marques Pereira for images, so generously, provided.. To the (unfortunately) late Professor Eduardo Marques Fontes for all his availability ...
DVM, University of Minnesota. PhD, Michigan State University. MS, Michigan State University. BS, University of Minnesota. Diplomate, American College of Veterinary Pathologists. ...
... Ltd has been created to focus on advising Sure Farm Ltd on testing for TB and other diseases in a variety of species. It is a wholly-owned subsidiary of MV Diagnostics Ltd. The directors are Professor Gordon Harkiss and Dr Neil Watt. Gordon is an immunologist and is Emeritus Professor of Immunology at the University of Edinburgh, having recently retired from the Royal Dick School of Veterinary Studies. Neil is a veterinary pathologist, and previously was a senior lecturer at the Dick. Between us we have extensive experience in the pathogenesis, diagnosis, control and eradication of animal diseases.. We began our collaboration with Enfer Scientific Ltd in 2011 when we identified the potential of their multiplex system (Enferplex) for diagnosis of a variety of veterinary diseases. We are working with them to provide serological testing for TB using Enferplex in different species, particularly cattle, alpacas, goats, deer, companion and zoo species in the UK and Europe. We are also ...
Accurate diagnosis relies upon microscopic examination of tissue. To obtain the appropriate samples, your veterinarian may recommend one or more of various sampling techniques such as needle aspiration, punch biopsy and full excision of the suspect tumor. Cytology is the microscopic examination of cell samples. This is useful for rapid or preliminary screening to guide surgery. Histopathology is the microscopic examination of tissue samples that have been specially prepared and stained. Histopathology will give the most accurate diagnosis and prognosis (prediction of behavior). Histopathology also rules out other diseases and forms of cancer. Your veterinarian will submit the samples to a specialized laboratory for examination and diagnosis by a veterinary pathologist. Although the submitted piece of tissue may be a small part of the mass (biopsy) or the whole lump, only by examining the entire lump will the pathologist be able to assess the whether the cancer has been completely ...
As a veterinary pathologist, my interests are many. Therefore, I am happy to provide pathology support for researchers and clinicians working in several disciplines. I have worked for over 13 years with several members of the Department of Radiology, who perform in vivo studies designed to optimize minimally invasive cancer treatments (high intensity ultrasound and cryoablation) using MR guided methodologies. Real time MRI post-treatment monitoring is a critically important tool that can be used to accurately visualize and document the exact location of thermal and cryo lesions, as well as the extent of tissue damage created by these treatments. In order for clinicians to adjust and re-direct their cancer treatments, they must be able to interpret regional target tissue viability (i.e. the appearance of acutely dead/effectively treated vs sub-lethally damaged/ineffectively treated tissue) using real-time MR imaging modalities. My charge is to analyse the macroscopic and microscopic pathology in ...
Dr. Cramer, who earned his DVM degree at UC Davis in 1966 and his PhD degree at Harvard University Medical School in 1978, is a diplomate of the American College of Veterinary Pathologists. From 1995 to 1999 he served as director of Transplantation Biology Research at the National Institute of Transplantation, St. Vincent Medical Center in Los Angeles, and from 1978 to 1989 was associate professor of pathology at the University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine ...
You can stay updated on the massive oyster disease event at this website. Follow me on: Facebook Fin Page - YouTube - Blog - Linkedin - Twitter -- Yours sincerely, Dr Richmond Loh DipProjMgt, BSc, BVMS, MPh (Pathology), MANZCVS (Aquatics & Pathobiology), CertAqV, CMAVA, NATA Signatory. Aquatic Veterinarian & Veterinary Pathologist THE FISH VET, Perth,…
Abstract. Thirteen-week and 2-year drinking water studies conducted by the National Toxicology Program (NTP) reported that hexavalent chromium (Cr(VI)) induced diffuse epithelial hyperplasia in the duodenum of B6C3F1 mice but not F344 rats. In the 2-year study, Cr(VI) exposure was additionally associated with duodenal adenomas and carcinomas in mice only. Subsequent 13-week Cr(VI) studies conducted by another group demonstrated non-neoplastic duodenal lesions in B6C3F1 mice similar to those of the NTP study as well as mild duodenal hyperplasia in F344 rats. Because intestinal lesions in mice are the basis for proposed safety standards for Cr(VI), and the histopathology data are relevant to the mode of action, consistency (an important Hill criterion for causality) was assessed across the aforementioned studies. Two veterinary pathologists applied uniform diagnostic criteria to the duodenal lesions in rats and mice from the 4 repeated-dose studies. Comparable non-neoplastic intestinal lesions ...
Cancer is often suspected from clinical signs. X-rays, ultrasound and MRI (magnetic resonance imaging) or CT (computerized tomography) scans may be useful in detecting the tumors, including metastases.. To identify the tumor type precisely, it is necessary to examine the tumor itself. This involves exploratory surgery, often with total removal of the tumor. After removal, the tissue samples are submitted for microscopic examination by histopathology. Specially prepared and stained tissue sections are made at a specialized laboratory where the slides will be examined by a veterinary pathologist.. The histopathology report typically includes words that indicate whether a tumor is benign (non-spreading, local growth) or malignant (capable of spreading to other body sites). These, together with the origin or type of tumor, the grade (degree of resemblance to normal cells or differentiation) and stage (how large it is and extent of spread) indicate how the cancer is likely to behave.. The ...
In the early 1920s, there was an outbreak of a previously unrecognized cattle disease in the northern United States and Canada. Cattle were haemorrhaging after minor procedures and on some occasions, spontaneously.[81] For example, 21 out of 22 cows died after dehorning and 12 out of 25 bulls died after castration. All of these animals had bled to death.[82]. In 1921, Frank Schofield, a Canadian veterinary pathologist, determined that the cattle were ingesting moldy silage made from sweet clover, and that this was functioning as a potent anticoagulant.[81] Only spoiled hay made from sweet clover (grown in northern states of the USA and in Canada since the turn of the century) produced the disease.[83] Schofield separated good clover stalks and damaged clover stalks from the same hay mow, and fed each to a different rabbit. The rabbit that had ingested the good stalks remained well, but the rabbit that had ingested the damaged stalks died from a haemorrhagic illness. A duplicate experiment with a ...
Im a veterinary pathologist, which means I spend a lot of quality time looking through a microscope at slides with tissues to try to evaluate health problems that show up as changes in those tissues.
Trigeminal-mediated headshaking is an idiopathic neuropathic facial pain syndrome in horses. There are clinical similarities to trigeminal neuralgia, a neuropathic facial pain syndrome in man, which is usually caused by demyelination of trigeminal sensory fibers within either the nerve root or, less commonly, the brainstem. Our hypothesis was that the neuropathological substrate of headshaking in horses is similar to that of trigeminal neuralgia in man. Trigeminal nerves, nerve roots, ganglia, infraorbital, and caudal nasal nerves from horse abattoir specimens and from horses euthanized due to trigeminal-mediated headshaking were removed, fixed, and processed for histological assessment by a veterinary pathologist and a neuropathologist with particular experience of trigeminal neuralgia histology. No histological differences were detected between samples from horses with headshaking and those from normal horses. These results suggest that trigeminal-mediated headshaking may have a different pathological
Replied on 04/19/2011 Dogs with Cushings Disease (hyperadrenocorticism) often have suppressed immune systems because of the increased amount of cortisol in their bloodstreams produced by their adrenal glands. Wounds that would usually heal quickly in a normal patient may not heal or may get a secondary bacterial infection easily in a Cushings patient. It is also possible that this isnt just a benign cyst but a more malignant variant. Its probably best to have your dog rechecked by her veterinarian. If her hyperadrenocorticism has been well controlled previously its possible it no longer is and she needs an adjustment in her medication or that she has developed complications, such as diabetes, secondary to her Cushings disease. If all looks normal on her bloodwork its probably best to have this cyst surgically removed and a biopsy evaluated by a veterinary pathologist to make sure it isnt malignant. -Kara, DVM ...
Health Effects Research Lab., Research Triangle Park, NC. ;North Carolina State Univ. at Raleigh. ;Northrop Services, Inc./Environmental Sciences, Research Triangle Park, NC. ;National Inst. of Environmental Health Sciences, Research Triangle Park, NC ...
Environmental Protection Agency, Research Triangle Park, NC. ;Dyntel Corp., Research Triangle Park, NC. ;National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Research Triangle Park, NC. Atmospheric Sciences Modeling Div ...
v.8, n.2, 1 Case Report Antidiabetic effect of Gymnema sylvestre in Streptozotocin induced diabetes in rats Pragathi B. Shridhar, Suguna Rao, Sonnahallipura M. Byregowda, Mayasandra L. Satyanarayana, B. N. Nagaraj, C. Ansar Kamran, Syed M. Ayoub, Kondappa M. Purushotham Abstract The purpose of the study... Read more » ...
The Bristol Veterinary Histopath Slide Club had the last meeting of the year on Wednesday 27th September 2017. A brief list of some of the cases presented includes: an epithelial myocardial inclusion in a 4 week old calf, atypical mesothelial proliferation expanding a thoracic lymph node in association with a clear cell carcinoma in a dog and primary nodal haemangiosarcoma in a dog.. There was a case of pemphigus vulgaris in a dog with a possible association with previous antibiotic treatment, cytology of lipid/crystalline material in macrophages likely associated with lufenuron administration, poxvirus inclusions on cytology and some unusual syncytial type cells on vaginal cytology from a young cat. A case of tracheal fibrinous pseudomembrane formation possibly associated with previous intubation was presented.. There was a case of medulloepithelioma in a 2 year old Golden Retriever and a nice case of Lafora Disease in a 7 year old Bassett Hound presenting with myoclonus of the temporal and ...
v.10, n.3, 1 Review Article Consensus regarding the diagnosis, prognosis and treatment of canine mammary tumors: benign mixed tumors, carcinomas in mixed tumors and carcinosarcomas Geovanni D. Cassali, Karine A. Damasceno, Angélica C. Bertagnolli, Alessandra Estrela-Lima, Gleidice... Read more » ...
Answer: Whats your diagnosis # 1 this page was originally posted as WYD # 1, click below for the original page or scroll down for the rest of the information. View original page with history Multifocal hepatic necrosis Warthin Starry Silver stain. Clostridium piliforme is visible at the edge of necrotic areas. We also found…
Multifocal hepatic necrosis in a bovine fetus (IBR, BHV-1) History: Two aborted bovine fetuses were submitted. One had been partially scavenged, the other was intact. The herd was vaccinated with a modifed live IBR vaccine. There are 24 heifers in the herd and 6 have aborted at the same time. Gross Lesions: None, the…
Research Triangle Cytometry Association Meeting Announcement Fluorescence in cytometry and In vivo mouse imaging with Quantum Dots Professor Alan S. Waggoner, Ph.D. Director of the Molecular Biosensor and Imaging Center Department of Biological Sciences Carnegie Mellon University Thursday, August 12, 2004 9AM-12N Eli Lilly RTP Laboratories Room 192-194 20 T.W. Alexander Drive Research Triangle Park, NC Directions to Eli Lilly, RTP Laboratories: Lilly RTP Laboratories is located at the corner of Alexander and Cornwallis. Follow signs to parking area. All visitors must sign-in. ,From North Durham: Take Durham Freeway (Rt.147) south to Alexander Drive exit 7. Turn right and go 0.7 miles. Make right into Lilly RTP Laboratories location. ,From East & West: ,From I-40 take Durham Freeway (Rt.147) north to Alexander Drive exit 7. Turn left and go 0.7 miles. Make right into Lilly RTP Laboratories location. The RTCA gratefully acknowledges Eli Lilly for reimbursing the expenses of this meeting. For ...
References. [1] ATSDR: Agency for Toxic Substances & Disease Registry. Toxic substances portal - 1,4-dioxane. ToxFAQs. Available online: http://www.atsdr.cdc.gov/toxfaqs/tf.asp?id=954&tid=199. [2] ATSDR: Agency for Toxic Substances & Disease Registry. Toxic substances portal - ethylene oxide. ToxFAQS. Available online: http://www.atsdr.cdc.gov/toxfaqs/tf.asp?id=733&tid=133. [3] Engel C, Nudelman MA, Rasanayagam S, Witte M. Pretty Scary 2 Unmasking toxic chemicals in kids makeup. Campaign for Safe Cosmetics. 2016 Oct. Available online: http://www.safecosmetics.org/wp-content/uploads/2016/10/Pretty-Scary_2016.pdf. [4] NTP (National Toxicology Program). 2014. Report on Carcinogens, Fourteenth Edition. Research Triangle Park, NC: U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, Public Health Service. http://ntp.niehs.nih.gov/ntp/roc/content/profiles/ethyleneoxide.pdf. [5] NTP (National Toxicology Program). 2014. Report on Carcinogens, Fourteenth Edition. Research Triangle Park, NC: U.S. Department of ...
Research Triangle Park (PRWEB) October 07, 2019 -- Research Triangle Park, North Carolina USA - The International Society of Automation (ISA) announced today
24. Residential mold exposure among latino families with an asthmatic child: Abstr. Pap. to be Presented during Scientific Sessions AAAAI 56th Annual Meeting, Research Triangle Park, N.C., March 3-8, 2000. Wahlgren D.R., Meltzer S.B., Meltzer E.O., Hovell M.F. J. Allergy and Clin. Immunol. 2000. 105, № 1, Pt 2. S 334 ...
I had heard from locals about a building with no title or sign, on a road with no name, inside Research Triangle Park, that collection of companies among the trees between Raleigh and Durham. It was said there was some pretty secret experiments going on there; security was high, though no one knew exactly what took place. Apparently, even the workers didnt know what went on outside of their immediate areas. I had to get inside to see. If it was just a better mousetrap being built, I would promise not to tell. But if it was what I thought, what Doctor Sweeting alluded to, I was going to blow the lid off.. Already, I knew from my previous research, kids in foster homes were being used as guinea pigs for the pharmaceutical industry, taking a bad home-life situation to nightmarish proportions. If the ongoing screening and subsequent drugging of students and young mothers continued unchecked, every man, woman and child would eventually be on drugs. To have everyone using your product for life is the ...
Dr. Michael Lairmore, professor in the Department of Veterinary Biosciences and associate director for Basic Sciences, Comprehensive Cancer Center, has been named associate dean of Research and Graduate Studies. Prior to his appointment, Dr. Lairmore chaired the Department of Veterinary Biosciences for eight years (2002-2010). During his tenure as chair, research extramural funding more than doubled and the department received the first NIH Program Project Grant in the college. In addition, he was instrumental in guiding the departments graduate program to the top 12 graduate programs (out of 92) at the university. This program served as the cornerstone on which the combined Comparative and Veterinary Medicine Graduate Program was built. He was central in establishing the highly competitive NIH T32 training grant, for which he serves as program director, and which has provided funding for dozens of veterinary pathology residents to obtain PhDs. In addition, he spearheaded the effort to obtain ...
All blood analysis equipment has a propensity for certain errors. Its just that reference laboratories are usually better at catching them, said Leslie Sharkey, DVM, Ph.D., diplomate of the American College of Veterinary Pathology and president of the American Society of Veterinary Clinical Pathologists.. "Quality assurance programs in reference labs usually include running high, low and normal control materials purchased from the manufacturer of the analyzer or another commercial source at regular intervals, often about once a day," she said. "We graph the data over time to make sure that we are getting the expected results and to look for trends that might indicate the analyzer is developing a problem.. "In addition, many reference labs participate in external quality assurance programs in which labs are sent unknowns, which we test and then return the results to the program," Sharkey continued. "The program lets us know how our results compare with other participating laboratories so we ...
Inquiries about necropsies and surgicals should be made to Jenny Bolon in the Veterinary Pathology Library, bo[email protected], or (614-247-4795). The library has surgical biopsy and autopsy records, histopathology slides, digital images, archived 2x2 slides, select journals and AFIP sets. Extensive searches can also be done on the librarys database.. Applied Pathology ...
Dr. Kevin Esch, Adjunct Instructor, Department of Veterinary Pathology, is the recipient of the Second Place Elsevier Clinical Research Award 2010 for Abstract #925: Dogs and the Social Epidemiology of Visceral Leishmaniasis: Knowledge, Perception, and Public Health Policy. The ASTMH Clinical Group announced the winners of this years Elsevier Clinical Research Awards during the ASTMH annual meeting. This award recognizes excellence in clinically oriented research presented by a student at the annual meeting ...
Dr. Kevin Esch, Adjunct Instructor, Department of Veterinary Pathology, is the recipient of the Second Place Elsevier Clinical Research Award 2010 for Abstract #925: Dogs and the Social Epidemiology of Visceral Leishmaniasis: Knowledge, Perception, and Public Health Policy. The ASTMH Clinical Group announced the winners of this years Elsevier Clinical Research Awards during the ASTMH annual meeting. This award recognizes excellence in clinically oriented research presented by a student at the annual meeting ...
Dr. O.G. Ohore. (D.V.M., M.V.Sc., M.C.V.S.N.). Lecturer I. Office and Contact Addresses. Department of Veterinary Pathology. University of Ibadan, Ibadan. Tel +2348034711122. ...
After receiving his DVM from Cornell University in Ithaca, New York in 1974, Dr. Donald Meuten spent a year in private practice in Connecticut, New York, and California. In 1975 he returned to academia to complete a large animal medicine internship at the University of Guelph and in 1977 he completed another internship in the Department of Pathology at Cornell University. Dr. Meutens next move was to The Ohio State University where he began a residency in Clinical Pathology in the Department of Veterinary Pathology (now Veterinary Biosciences), leading to a PhD in 1981. Dr. Meuten began his formal career in academia in 1981 as an assistant professor in the Department of Pathology at Texas A&M University. He moved to North Carolina State University in 1983 where he was promoted to associate professor and in 1990 became a full professor. Dr. Meuten continues to teach and mentor graduate students at NC State and travels extensively as an invited speaker at state, national, and international ...
Dr. Quigleys main research has focused on the intracranial manifestations of the fungal organism Coccidioides immitis (valley fever) that is endemic to the southwestern United States. He subsequently presented an oral abstract on the Intracranial Manifestations of Coccidioidomycosis during the annual ACVIM forum in Seattle, 2007. Dr. Quigley has also authored a paper reporting the first documented case of a green algal infection in a dog. The paper is titled Disseminated Chlorellosis in a Dog and is currently published in the Journal of Veterinary Pathology (2009). Dr. Quigley has extensive training in both medical and surgical neurology, including seizure disorders, intervertebral disc disease, brain and spinal tumors, neuromuscular disorders, and congenital brain and spinal malformations. He is currently a member of the American Veterinary Medical Association (AVMA) and the American College of Veterinary Internal Medicine (ACVIM). Dr. Quigley joined a specialty veterinary hospital in ...
McDonough, S. P., Gerdin, J., Wuenschmann, A., McEwen, B. J. & Brooks, J. W., Jan 29 2015, In : Veterinary Pathology. 52, 1, p. 5-6 2 p.. Research output: Contribution to journal › Editorial ...
This is a portal for veterinary pathology resident resources. The pages in this category are password protected. Please contact me to request access (include names of university/program and ACVP/ECVP mentor ...