Veterinary

Veterinary Science - Health - Sep 9
Veterinary Science - Health
Researchers at the universities of Abuja and Nigeria, in collaboration with the University of Bristol, have detected a potentially human-infective microbe in pet dogs in Nigeria. Dogs in tropical Africa run the risk of contracting canine trypanosomosis if they are bitten by bloodsucking tsetse flies carrying trypanosomes - microscopic, single-celled organisms found in the bloodstream.
Veterinary Science - Psychology - Jun 17

Aggressive behaviour in pet dogs is a serious problem for dog owners across the world, with bite injuries representing a serious risk to both people and other dogs. New research by the University of Bristol has explored the factors that influence how owners manage aggressive behaviour in their dogs.

Veterinary Science - Life Sciences - Feb 20
Veterinary Science - Life Sciences

Why do zebras have stripes' A study published in PLOS ONE today [Wednesday 20 February] takes us another step closer to answering this puzzling question and to understanding how stripes actually work.

Veterinary Science - Agronomy - Nov 22, 2018

Severe and medically complicated obesity can be effectively treated with a non-surgical weight management programme called Counterweight-Plus, according to a new study. The research from the University of Glasgow, now published in the Journal of Human Nutrition and Dietetics , shows clear evidence for a viable clinical programme to address the ‘intervention gap' in obesity.

Veterinary Science - Apr 17
Veterinary Science

Palaeobiologists from the University of Bristol and Howard University (USA) have uncovered new evidence that suggests that horses' legs have adapted over time to be optimised for endurance travel, rather than speed.

Veterinary Science - Social Sciences - Nov 22, 2018
Veterinary Science - Social Sciences

Researchers at Cardiff University are working to understand a relatively common genetic condition that most people haven't heard of.

Veterinary Science - Nov 21, 2018

Rabies, contracted through dog bites, currently kills an estimated 60,000 people each year, mostly in Africa and Asia with approximately 10% of deaths among children under the age of five. However these deaths can be prevented through a post-bite vaccination of the victims known as post-exposure prophylaxis (PEP), alongside a programme of disease elimination through mass dog vaccination.


This site uses cookies and analysis tools to improve the usability of the site. More information. |