Erasing Rabies One Vaccination at a Time
Rabies is a deadly disease that can affect domestic animals, wild animals, and humans. It is caused by a virus and is mostly transmitted through the bite or scratch of an infected animal.
Merck Animal Health
Goldwater Scholarship awarded to Zachary Howard
Zachary Howard, a Washington State University genetics and cell biology major, has received a $7,500 distinguished scholarship from the Barry M. Goldwater Scholarship and Excellence in Education Foundation.
WSU, Veterinary Clinics Working to End Rabies
Every time a dog comes in for a rabies vaccination at the Lien Animal Clinic in West Seattle, the clinic donates $1 to the WSU Canine Rabies Vaccination Program to help end rabies around the globe.
Washington State Cougars of the Desert fund scholarships
Dr. Tom Kawula, the Director of the Paul G. Allen School of Global Animal Health, provided an overview of the notable research being conducted by his department in the name of the university.
These are the star qualities that landed us our jobs
We engage a young TV director, a TV reporter and a scientist, who reveal the qualities that propeled them to their current roles, the contributions they have made in their organisations, the challenges they face.
Fighting infection a new, old way
Before antibiotics were invented, people often used silver, a known antimicrobial that can also be toxic, to tackle infections.
Global Animal Health Phase II building approved
The nearly $114 million for construction and renovation projects has been approved by state lawmakers and Gov. Jay Inslee. The funding is part of the $4.3 billion capital budget that state lawmakers approved.
Global Animal Health Building, Phase II
Phase II of the Global Animal Health Building (GAH2) will directly adjoin the Phase I (Allen Center) building completed in 2013.
WSU College of Veterinary Medicine
New tool helps countries eliminate dog-mediated rabies
In many Western and Asian countries, combining mass dog rabies vaccinations with collaborations between human and veterinary medicine has drastically reduced human exposure to rabies.