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.
Palmer leads project seeking to eliminate rabies deaths
With offices in Kenya, Tanzania, and a partnership with the Nelson Mandela African Institute of Science and Technology, WSU uses animal science to make a difference in the lives of Africans.
Does Zika Virus Cause Birth Defects in Africa?
Could it be possible that Zika was responsible for some of the birth defects in Kenya and the health authorities were not aware?
WSU Global Health Perspective
WSU Regents approve design phase for Phase II
The Washington State University Board of Regents today approved moving forward with the design phase for two new research and laboratory facilities planned for the Pullman campus.
WSU rabies vaccination teams make profound impact
Working with African governments and building on international and local partnerships, the Paul G. Allen School for Global Animal Health is developing the next strategies for the elimination of rabies.
Pet Connection Magazine
FDA releases 2015 NARMS Integrated Report
The U.S. FDA, along with its National Antimicrobial Resistance Monitoring System (NARMS) partners, CDC, and USDA Food Safety and Inspection Service, released the NARMS Integrated Report.
Faculty member elected to National Academy of Medicine
M. Kariuki Njenga, a WSU professor in the Paul G. Allen School for Global Animal Health, has been elected a member of the National Academy of Medicine.
How to end human deaths from rabies: lessons from Kenya
A discussion of issues surrounding animal and human vaccination programs and the improvement of education and public awareness.
WSU researchers expand rabies vaccinations to Africa
Researchers at WSU are partnering with Serengeti Health to research rabies vaccines and promote animal and human health around the world.
Daily Evergreen (WSU)