Sept 19, November , Kansas City, MO. Title: Dissecting the genetic elements involved in the hepatitis E virus replication and pathogenesis.
Kansas City, KS. September , June , , Jeju, Korea. Title: Hepatitis E as a zoonotic disease. March 26, , Bethesda, MD. March , , Arlington, VA. Beijing, China. Title: Hepatitis E virus: Zoonosis and Food safety. New Orleans, LA. Barcelona, Spain. Title: Emerging Viruses. June , , Barcelona, Spain. Invited seminar speaker, U. Title: Porcine circovirus replication and pathogenesis. November 18, , Bethesda, MD. Title: Update on hepatitis E virus replication and pathogenesis. Sept , , Yokohama, Japan.
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Title: Hepatitis E virus: An emerging and zoonotic pathogen. April 06, , Lexington, Kentucky.
March 1, Invited seminar speaker, Carillion Clinics. Title: Hepatitis E virus: Zoonotic risk and animal reservoirs. December 16, ; Roanoke, VA. Ames, Iowa. Title: Hepatitis E virus: Zoonotic risk and food safety. Title: Hepatitis E as a Zoonosis. March , Washington DC. Invited speaker, Fort Dodge-Mexico. Title: Development of a vaccine against PCV2.
Mexico City, Oct Title: Animal models and zoonotic risk for hepatitis E virus. April 4, Urbana-Champaign, IL. Invited conference speaker, American Association of Swine Veterinarians. Title: Porcine circovirus vaccinology. Orlando, FL. Invited seminar speaker. University of Nebraska, Lincoln, NE. Title: Porcine circovirus type 2 PCV2 : molecular mechanism of attenuation and vaccine development. April 28, Guelph, Ontario, Canada.
Invited Conference Speaker. April 22, Blacksburg, VA. Invited Conference Speaker on porcine circovirus. Ensminer International Conference on Animal Diseases. Hangzhou, China. Invited Keynote Speaker on circoviruses. Title: Molecular biology of porcine circovirus: epitope mapping and genetic determinants for virulence. Belfast, Northern Ireland. Title: Animal models for hepatitis E virus. May 27, Denver, CO. Invited seminar speaker on HEV.
May 11, College Park, MD. Emphasis is on providing introductory training and practical, hands-on workshops for students interested in learning more about research biomethodology and animal models of human and animal disease. Topics include basic care and principals guiding the use of research animals, animal health and welfare, and research animal enrichment, basic mouse handling, rodent breeding, and the principals of rodent surgery and anesthesia. Content delivered online and in-person. His research interests include understanding the neurobiology of cancer pain and acute pain models using behavioral and electrophysiological techniques.
He also focuses on how to control pain effectively in a clinical setting. PI Instructors : Felt, S. Focuses on husbandry, care and diseases of major laboratory animal species rodents, fish and amphibians, swine, sheep, rabbits, monkeys ; regulatory and compliance, applied principals of animal modeling, and factors that influence animal research, animal behavior and research reproducibility.
Autumn Courses in Comparative Medicine AY 2018 - 12222
The objective of this course is to provide students with an overview of the history of laboratory animal science, current industry standards and practices, and the fundamentals of laboratory animal diseases. Department consent required for enrollment.
May be repeated for credit. In his position, he performs clinical veterinary care, biomedical research and teaching. Prior to arriving at Stanford, he was stationed overseas as a US Army Veterinary Corps Officer and participated in a variety of disease outbreak investigations on the Asian and African Continents and served as a veterinary consultant to the World Health Organization.
Laboratory-acquired infections and bio-incidents: References | Belgian Biosafety Server
Felt earned his D. Preference to students in the MLAS program. Interested students should contact the Comparative Medicine Department to enroll. Emphasis is on real-world experimental design and analysis in the life sciences, with particular focus on modern techniques that maximize power and minimize sample size, and avoiding common errors contributing to false discovery and the reproducibility crisis.
This is flipped-classroom. The course studiously avoids the use of equations to explain anything. Enrollment is limited to MLAS students, unless student has course director consent. Research laboratory and clinical service pathology, diagnostic laboratory, surgery, husbandry, anesthesiology, aquatics, facility business and management, etc. The objective of this course is to provide students with hands on experience in research laboratories using animal models and to provide experience working in the daily operations of a large, veterinary service center.
Fulfills the practicum and research requirements of MLAS students.
Focus is on career development for graduate students and trainees enrolled in a trainee program in the Department of Comparative Medicine. Seminar topics include career pathways in laboratory animal science, resume preparation, manuscript preparation and authorship, life in academics, life in industry and biopharma, regulatory agencies, veterinary and medical school. Students may choose to shadow veterinary clinical faculty or rotate through basic science laboratory, by special arrangement.
The objective is to introduce students to the multiple career pathways available to individuals with advanced training in laboratory animal science. May be taken up to six quarters. The Third Edition adds ten completely new chapters, covering regulatory considerations, black-footed ferret recovery, diseases of the cardiovascular system, viral respiratory disease research, morbillivirus research, genetic engineering, hearing and auditory function, vision and neuroplasticity research, nausea and vomiting research, and lung carcinogenesis research. Additionally, the anesthesia, surgery, and biomethodology chapter has been subdivided into three and thoroughly expanded.
The book also highlights the ferret genome project, along with the emerging technology of genetically engineered ferrets, which is of particular importance to the future of the ferret as an animal model in research and will allow the investigation of diseases and their genetic basis in a small, easily maintained, non-rodent species. Robert P. Request permission to reuse content from this site.
Kroenke, Brian D. Mills, Jaime F. Olavarria, and Jeffrey J. Chapter 5 Nutrition of the Ferret James G.
- Ronald Schultz - University of Wisconsin School of Veterinary Medicine;
- Zug Um Zug: Meine Fahrt Im Starlight Express (German Edition).
- Autumn Courses | Comparative Medicine | Stanford Medicine.
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