skip to primary navigationskip to content
 

Last month we were delighted to welcome so many of our colleagues to an evening CPD event here in the Department, focusing on Canine Osteoarthritis

last modified May 01, 2018 11:50 AM

Last month we were delighted to welcome so many of our colleagues to an evening CPD event here in the Department, focusing on Canine Osteoarthritis.

Speakers included Richard Whitelock- Director of Small Animal Surgery at the Queen's Veterinary Hospital, and Matthew Allen, Professor of Small Animal Surgery, and Director of the Surgical Discovery Centre.

The event was generously sponsored by Nupsala Veterinary Services, and they also provided an interesting update on treatments available for OA.

It was a great start to our revamped CPD calendar! More events to follow - keep an eye out for updates.

We are carrying out an important research project into the development of the nostrils in brachycephalic (short-faced) dog breeds. The breeds that we are looking at in this study are French Bulldogs, English Bulldogs and Pugs. 
If you are a new owner of one of these breeds and would like to help us by taking part in this study, please take a look at the following page: https://puppynostrilstudy.weebly.com/

Find us on social media

Instagram Twitter Facebook

Access to our site has changed

There is now no direct access from JJ Thompson Avenue. Access is now from Charles Babbage Road.

Congratulation to Cinzia Cantacessi et.al. on their recently published paper in Parasitology which has been awarded the ‘Paper of the Month’ by the editors. For more info and blog post    https://bit.ly/2oTXuBF

Congratulations to Chioma Achi


Chioma has just received the University of Cambridge Public Engagement Starter Grant from the Office of External Affairs and Communications.

Farmers play important roles in food-safety and AMR but they are often a neglected and under-targeted group in interventions that concerns the control of antimicrobial resistance. This grant will enable her to engage farmers and provide an opportunity for shared knowledge and interaction that enables them to gain a better understanding of the dangers of AMR hence improving global public health.

Cambridge Vet School Tweets