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Cornell University

February 2022

WildCats spotlight podcast thumbnail image showing a tiger with a face mask around it's head

Podcast

Listen to our Wild Carnivore Health Specialist Dr. Martin Gilbert and other big cat conservationists discuss the impacts of infectious diseases on tiger populations in the first episode of WildCats Pawcast, a brand-new podcast from WildCats Conservation Alliance.
A Bald Eagle shown eating at a deer carcass

The bald eagle’s comeback is one of America’s most famous conservation success stories. But despite the boom in their numbers, bald eagles still face many threats, including poisoning from ingesting lead bullets.
Student, Michelle Greenfield shown in an aquarium examining a dolphin in a tank

Cornell veterinary student Michelle Greenfield, DVM '23, has leveraged her lifelong passion for aquatic animals to produce Aquadocs – the only aquatic veterinary podcast as well as a top 50 life sciences podcast on iTunes. Each show dives into a different facet of marine and aquatic veterinary health.
Elizabeth Bunting at her desk by Ryan Young-Cornell University

The New York State Wildlife Health Program is a key partnership between Cornell and the New York State Department of Environmental Conservation. The program coordinates responses when disease strikes New York’s wild animals and it helps prevent outbreaks, in domestic animals and people too, by translating data into policy.
Carolina Baquerizo profile

Blog

Cornell veterinary student Carolina Baquerizo, DVM '24, describes her experience completing a summer externship in wildlife medicine at the South-East Zoo Alliance for Reproduction and Conservation (SEZARC).
Moose tracking courtesy of NYS Department of Environmental Conservation

Podcast

In this podcast, Dr. Krysten Schuler, a wildlife disease ecologist and co-director of the Cornell Wildlife Health Lab, and Jen Grauer, a Cornell PhD student, discuss their latest project to track and study wild moose, led by the New York State Department of Environmental Conservation.
Two Bald Eagles shown at their nest

Blog

Long before I was aware of the problem, professionals of veterinary medicine and pathology treated, rehabilitated, or necropsied ill, dying, or dead bald eagles. The wild birds had been presented for care after they ingested lead fragments from spent ammunition....
Robin Radcliffe with rhino

Blog

Cornell veterinary student Colleen Sorge, DVM '24, speaks with Cornell Wildlife Veterinarian Dr. Robin Radcliffe about his career in wildlife health and conservation.