Thank you for considering making a gift in support of Veterinary Clinical Research. Your donation in any amount will support our mission to advance human and animal health.
Unrestricted support to veterinary clinical research is essential for our success. This funding is used for the greatest needs of the Veterinary Clinical Research Office, from operational support to funding clinical trials.
Clinical Research Annual Fund
With a gift of any amount, you can contribute to the clinical research annual fund and support the greatest needs of area. Gifts to this fund will be used to advance the mission of clinical research, from operational support to funding clinical trials.
Veterinary Memorial Fund
Support the clinical research office while honoring the memory of a cherished companion animal. For each memorialized pet, the college with send a letter to the owner notifying them that a donation was made in their pet's memory.
Clinical Research Donor Wall
With a gift of $2,500 - $25,000 to clinical research, you can add an inscription to the clinical research donor wall at the entrance of the veterinary teaching hospital. Please contact the Office of Advancement at email@example.com if you are interested in this opportunity.
If your passion for clinical research is more specific, then supporting one of our specific types of research may be the best option for you. Below we've highlighted a couple of our key ongoing clinical research areas.
The new Animal Cancer Care and Research Center stands to capitalize on a strikingly rare opportunity to integrate researchers across disciplines investigating animal and human health, conducting translational oncology research, and advancing comprehensive cancer care in pets and people alike.
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Our Cardiac Service is in the business of mending broken hearts, and it breaks our hearts when we see a cardiac case we can’t fix. Cardiolgy research is key in helping us develop new treatments to help animal patients for years to come. One of our key cardiology research studies aims to determine why Cavalier King Charles Spaniels get valvular heart disease so much earlier than other breeds, and find new treatment options to help all dogs suffering from heart disease.
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Brain Cancer Research
Representative of our mission to advance animal and human health, our researchers have set out to determine the depth of the commonalities between canine and human gliomas, a type of aggressive brain tumor. Because gliomas arise spontaneously in dogs as well as humans, experimental therapies aimed at dogs can help identify treatments that could evolve into promising human clinical trials.
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