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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.
Lioness on operating table

Video

Cornell veterinarians successfully removed an intestinal mass from an unusual patient: Ntsumi, the white African lioness from Animal Adventure Park. Now fully recovered, Ntsumi has rejoined her pride.
Cornell Vet School courtyard

New research from an interdisciplinary Cornell team has found that it takes as few as 10 minutes in a natural setting for college students to feel happier and lessen the effects of stress both physically and mentally.
Raccoon on a tree

Vaccinations are intended to help our immune systems protect us from a disease. They prevent outbreaks of disease in humans and domestic animals. What about wild animals? Do they get vaccinated too?
Two individuals shown with hard hats and masks with the text "Coronavirus" juxtaposed over the image of the people

The Cornell Wildlife Health Center’s Dr. Steve Osofsky describes how One Health thinking can help humanity avoid outbreaks of emerging diseases like COVID-19.
Scene from an isolation ward with a person in protective clothing

As the coronavirus continues to spread in China and beyond, Cornell’s Dr. Steve Osofsky says it’s time to shut down the "wet markets" the virus came from.
A Big brown bat with her wing wrapped to stabilize a wing injury

Blog

Cornell veterinary student Loren Lassiter ’22 spent time volunteering at Wild Things Sanctuary in Ithaca, NY, working with a variety of local bat species.
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.
One-eyed pelican on hospital table being treated

This juvenile American white pelican — which had only one working eye and was suffering from weakness and parasites — was brought to the Janet L. Swanson Wildlife Hospital, making history as the first of its species to be treated there.
Animal receiving care in hospital

For Your Information

The November/December 2019 issue of the Cornell Alumni Magazine features the heroic work of the Janet L. Swanson Wildlife Hospital.