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Cornell University

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Robin with a rhino

For Your Information

Cornell veterinary students are benefiting from international experience that ties coursework in language, culture, and research to hands-on fieldwork. They are able to spend eight weeks in Indonesia, Uganda, or the Republic of Congo to experience first-hand how the health of wildlife, domestic animals and people - and the health of the environment - are all deeply interconnected.
elephants and giraffe

Veterinary fencing, having killed hundreds of thousands of southern Africa's wild animals since the 1950's by disrupting their key migratory pathways, is no longer the only option for managing foot and mouth disease in the region.
Aspen Institute Panel

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Declining elephant populations could have significant impacts on forests, climate, agriculture, and health.
Baby crows in box

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Baby crows need to be hand-fed at Cornell’s College of Veterinary Medicine Janet L. Swanson Wildlife Hospital.
Baby beaver

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These baby beavers are being taken care of at Cornell University College of Veterinary Medicine's Janet L. Swanson Wildlife Hospital after their mother was trapped and died. They are estimated to be 10-14 days old.
Adult and baby elephant standing in grasslands

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Dr. Steve Osofsky discusses the importance of wildlife and intact ecosystems for the health of people and planet.
Beauty and the Beef

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Achieving compatibility between wildlife conservation and livestock development.