Shaping the Future of Veterinary Medicine
The Department of Clinical Sciences is dedicated to excellence in educating and training veterinarians and comparative biomedical scientists, furthering health care and wellness through discovery and clinical research, providing outstanding and compassionate medical care to a diverse range of animal patients, effectively engaging animal-owning public, government and industry partners, and providing leadership in integrating biomedical sciences to advance One Health.
The department provides learning opportunities within the four-year veterinary curriculum and through continuing education for practitioners. Within the Veterinary Hospital, faculty and staff provide care for patients, teach veterinary students, and provide advanced training for interns and residents.
Faculty are very active in research programs to improve the health and welfare of animals and people. The Comparative Biomedical Sciences graduate program allows graduate students to focus their research in the areas of cell biology, infectious diseases, pharmacology, pathology, and population medicine. Other graduate programs with which departmental faculty are affiliated include programs in immunology, physiology, toxicology and functional genomics.
Clinical Sciences in the News
News and Updates, May 2019
A new life, unplanned, for Danielle Mzyk, a graduate of the dual DVM/Ph.D. program. ow.ly/TinL50u6oLl Nikesh Patel shares why he could not have accomplished what he has without help from his Pack. ow.ly/EQw550u5bT1 For Kaytee McCullough, learning to trust and depend on her classmates was a vital part of the CVM experience. ow.ly/wvy350u3xvA With every
CVM Community Honors Its Own at 35th Annual Awards Banquet
The NC State College of Veterinary Medicine marked the end of another academic year by gathering at the Talley Student Union on May 2 to recognize outstanding achievements from students, staff and faculty. After welcoming remarks by Dean Paul Lunn, longtime emcee Greg Lewbart, professor of aquatic animal medicine, set a “Game of Thrones” theme