Dog Group Awards $1,500 for LSU Ultrasound Study

The study aims to document the appearance on ultrasound of different diseases of the pancreas.


Published:

Glenn Stelly, Mark Evans and Chuck Dowling presented a check to the LSU School of Veterinary Medicine on behalf of the Hunter Retriever Club. Pictured are (top row from left to right) Dylan Shannon, third-year veterinary student; Dr. David Senior, associate dean for advancement and strategic initiatives; Mark Evans; (bottom row from left to right) Dr. L. Abbigail Granger, assistant professor of diagnostic imaging; Dr. Cassaundra Coulter, diagnostic imaging resident; Glenn Stelly; Chuck Dowling; and Dr. Lorrie Gaschen, professor of Diagnostic Imaging.

Photo Credit Louisiana State University School of Veterinary Medicine

Follow Veterinary Practice News on Twitter at @vetpetnews.

The Hunting Retriever Club Foundation recently presented a check for $1,500 to Cassaundra Coulter, DVM, a diagnostic imaging resident at the Louisiana State University School of Veterinary Medicine (LSU SVM). The money will support Dr. Coulter’s research project, “Sonographic Pancreatic Variation and Histopathological Correlation in Normal Dogs.”

The study aims to document the appearance on ultrasound of different diseases of the pancreas, which will allow veterinarians to more efficiently diagnose pancreatic disease. In addition, this research represents the beginning of a larger project to create an encyclopedia of the ultrasound appearance of many normal and diseased organs in the dog.

The Hunting Retriever Club Foundation awards grants to “worthwhile animal health research projects” at various universities and colleges. This is the sixth grant that the LSU SVM has received for research from the foundation.

Edit Module
Edit ModuleShow Tags

Archive »Read More

Vet-owned Dog Selected as World’s Ugliest

Quasi Modo, who was born with spinal defects, maintains a “bubbly personality,” her owner says.

In Minnesota, 1 Million Urinary Stones and Counting

The Minnesota Urolith Center has analyzed animal bladder stones since 1981.

Aratana Optimistic About Canine Appetite Drug

AT-002 could become “a first-in-class approved drug for treating inappetence in dogs,” a company official says.

Add your comment:
Edit Module
Edit ModuleEdit ModuleShow Tags Edit Module
Edit Module Edit Module
Edit ModuleShow Tags

Events


Show More...
Edit Module
Edit Module