Skip to main content

In the News

Dr. Melissa Hanson drawing blood on a red-tailed hawk at the Cornell Janet L. Swanson Wildlife Hospita

Dr. Melissa Hanson, first-year resident in Zoological Medicine at the Cornell University College of Veterinary Medicine, received a research award from the College to study refeeding syndrome in wild red-tailed hawks at Cornell’s Janet L. Swanson Wildlife Hospital. 
Cornell Red-tailed Hawk in flight by Christine Bogdanowicz 2020

The Cornell University College of Veterinary Medicine has released its 2020 Annual Report, detailing its progress in its key strategic priority areas, including "Advances in Animal, Human and Ecosystem Health."
Baby bobcat sitting on floor

Dottie, a 3-month old bobcat, came to the Cornell University Hospital for Animals due to a limp in her hind legs. Following hip surgery, she is bouncing back and recovering well.
Baby bobcat looking towards camera

Video

A baby bobcat named Dottie was treated at the Cornell University Hospital for Animals for an infection and a joint injury after taking a fall.
Visit to the Rosamond Gifford Zoo in Syracuse showing a silky chicken being treated by zoo veterinarian

Our partners at the Rosamond Gifford Zoo broke ground on a new Animal Health Center that will help boost our collaborative animal care and research efforts.
Lioness on operating table

A big cat got the lion’s share of attention when her keepers brought her to the Cornell University Hospital for Animals (CUHA). There, Ntsumi the white African lioness was diagnosed with an intestinal mass that veterinarians surgically removed.
Cornell veterinarian examines a captive elephant as vet students look on

A 23-year partnership between Syracuse’s Rosamond Gifford Zoo and Cornell’s College of Veterinary Medicine provides care for endangered species while giving veterinarians and students specialized training.
A small bat shown being gently held in hand

Cornell's wildlife experts weigh-in on the impact of white-nose syndrome, a fungus that has been devastating bat populations across North America, with a mortality rate that can often reach 90 to 100 percent.
A Reticulated Python shown on the operating table at Cornell

A scan performed at Cornell University Hospital for Animals aided veterinarians in their treatment of a python from Rosamond Gifford Zoo in Syracuse, New York.
Laci Taylor examines an anesthetized jaguar prior to a procedure

Blog

Cornell veterinary student Laci Taylor '22 writes about her one-week experience at the Belize Zoo and Tropical Education Center through the International Experience in Wildlife Health and Conservation course.