Watch Cornell experts from across the university discuss One Health.

Advancing
The Health
And Well Being
Of Animals
And People


Cornell veterinarians serve the needs of thousands of animals every year.

Advancing
The Health
And Well Being
Of Animals
And People


Thanks to everyone who helped make our 49th annual Open House a success.

Advancing
The Health
And Well Being
Of Animals
And People


Summer programs allow students to pursue research goals.

Advancing
The Health
And Well Being
Of Animals
And People


More than 4000 veterinarians earned their degree at Cornell.

Advancing
The Health
And Well Being
Of Animals
And People


Preparing tomorrow's leaders in Animal Health ...

Education, Science, & Service

Cornell University's College of Veterinary Medicine's strength as a leader in veterinary medical education, animal medicine, biomedical research and public health springs from the aggregate strengths of its departments and programs; the achievements of its faculty, alumni, and students; and its commitment to diversity and inclusiveness. Explore more >>

News

“Some Pig”

Nemo Farm Animal Hospital is dedicated to porcine cancer patient in June 23 ceremony


Reunion Weekend 2015

The College of Veterinary Medicine welcomed back over 300 alumni and guests for Reunion Weekend!


Divers honored by ACVIM

Dr. Tom Divers received the Robert W. Kirk Award for Professional Excellence, presented in recognition of outstanding achievements and dedicated service to the veterinary profession, at the annual forum earlier this month.


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Waiting to harvest after a rain enhances food safety

Jul 2, 2015 - 12 AM

Aiming to protect consumers from foodborne illness, produce farmers should wait 24 hours after a rain or irrigating their field to harvest crops - to reduce the risk to a major foodborne pathogen. <more>


IT has helped scholars collaborate, now may diversify

Jul 2, 2015 - 12 AM

At a conference for Cornell IT workers, panelists reviewed the history of computer networking and discussed the role of women in computer science. <more>


Trapping vortices key to high-current superconductors

Jul 1, 2015 - 12 AM

Researchers have found that irradiation of material creates nanometer-sized defects that trap swirling eddies in the flow of electrons, keeping them out of the way so more current can flow through superconductors. <more>