Dr José Manuel Sánchez-Vizcaino gave a seminar the last 18th of March in Bellaterra after visiting CReSA. He talked about the current epidemiological situation of the African swine fever virus (ASFV) in Africa, the Caucasus and the Russian Federation.
Source: Press relase of CReSA
The conference was organized by the Embassy of the Netherlands and the Inter-Organization for Livestock and Meat of the Netherlands (PVV). You can view the entire program by opening the following images:
Professor Jose Manuel Sánchez-Vizcaíno attended on February 18, as a speaker at the First National Congress of Veterinary Science students.
His speech is about the Animal health in the veterinary environment.
The meeting instends to promote research and dissemination of results among future profesionals (see the program).
Media about this new:
Veterinaria despierta el apetito investigador de los estudiantes - laverdad.es 18/2/2011
Sánchez-Vizcaíno intervendrá en el I Congreso Nacional de Alumnos de Veterinaria - murcia.com "Ciudad de Murcia" 17/02/2011
During the 8th International Congress of the European Society for Veterinary Virology (ESVV) in September 2009 our Veterinary Faculty was selected to organize the 9th Congress of the Society. This Congress will be held in September 5th,6th and 7th, 2012.
- Emerging viruses
- Viral zoonoses
- Epidemiology, risk assessment and modeling
- Enzootic viral infectious
- Vaccines, antivirals and viral immunology
- Viral diagnosis
- Clinical virology
- Evolution and genomics
- Host-virus interactions
Two of the articles of the SUAT team are on the Top 25 of SciVerse as articles with more views between July and September of the Preventive Veterinary Medice journal.
Bourgelat’s genius did not stop there. As a result of his fruitful collaboration with surgeons in Lyon, he was also the first scientist who dared to suggest that studying animal biology and pathology would help to improve our understanding of human biology and pathology. 2011 will also mark the 250th anniversary of the concept of comparative pathobiology, without which modern medicine would never have emerged.
Therefore, it is not just the anniversary of the creation of veterinary training that we should be celebrating in France in 2011. The entire world should join with us in celebrating our veterinary profession, which has been working to improve both animal and human health for the past 250 years.
We hereby propose that 2011 should be declared:
Read all here: World Veterinary Year ( www.vet2011.org )