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Veterinary Science


VET-36

Anaplasmosis in Beef Cattle

12/9/2019 (new)
Authors: Michelle Arnold

Anaplasmosis is a disease caused by Anaplasma marginale, an organism that invades cattle red blood cells (RBCs), resulting in severe anemia, weight loss, fever, abortion and death in adult cattle. Anaplasmosis is considered a "tick-borne" disease because ticks transmit the organism when feeding on cattle. However, spread of this disease can be by any method that moves fresh blood from infected to susceptible cattle. In addition to ticks, the Anaplasma organism may be spread by biting insects (mosquitoes, horse flies, stable flies) or using blood-contaminated tools such as dehorners, ear taggers, castration tools, and implant guns without disinfection between animals. A very common method of transmission is using the same hypodermic needle on multiple animals when administering vaccines to the herd. Transmission may also be from cow to calf during gestation.

Departments: Veterinary Science
Series: Veterinary Science (VET series)
Tags: beef cattle, livestock
Size: 450 kb
Pages: 3



ID-258

Weaning Beef Calves

9/17/2019 (new)
Authors: Les Anderson, Michelle Arnold, Darrh Bullock, Jeff Lehmkuhler

Weaning is the process of separating suckling offspring from their dam. Weaning is a management procedure applied by the herd manager. Cattle are herd animals and their gregarious nature can lead to stress as a result of this separation. Managing the weaning process can aid in reducing stress for the animals and livestock managers.

Departments: Animal and Food Sciences, Veterinary Science
Series: Interdepartmental (ID series)
Tags: beef cattle, livestock
Size: 821 kb
Pages: 4



ID-252

Equine Cushing's Disease or PPID

12/18/2018 (new)
Authors: Amanda Adams, Fernanda Camargo, Ashton Miller

Pituitary pars intermedia dysfunction (PPID) is one of the most common endocrine diseases in horses, generally affecting those over the age of 15 years. It is also frequently referred to as Equine Cushing's Disease. PPID is caused by degenerative changes in an area of the brain known as the pituitary gland, hence the name of the disease. This gland is located at the base of the brain. In horses with PPID, the specific section of the pituitary gland that is most affected is called the pars intermedia. Unfortunately, in horses with PPID, changes occur within this gland, which results in increased production of a hormone called adrenocorticotropic hormone (ACTH).

Departments: Animal and Food Sciences, Veterinary Science
Series: Interdepartmental (ID series)
Tags: horses, nutrition and health
Size: 1.25 mb
Pages: 3



ID-196

UK Ag Equine Programs Calendar, 2019

11/26/2018 (minor revision)
Authors: Shane Bogle, Fernanda Camargo, Nick Carter, Katheryn Cerny, Bob Coleman, Karen Douglas, Jimmy Henning, Christopher Jeffcoat, Paula Jerrell, Glenn Mackie, Brian Newman, Jason Phillips, Don Sorrell, Daniel Wilson

The information in this calendar is provided to aid owners in planning for the care and use of their horses. When necessary, information is discussed in the month prior to application to allow horse owners adequate time to plan for activities such as weed control, soil testing, and vaccinations. Contact your local veterinarian for health-related issues and your county extension agent for further information.

Departments: Animal and Food Sciences, Ballard County, Caldwell County, Campbell County, County Extension, Fayette County, Plant and Soil Sciences, Simpson County, Veterinary Science
Series: Interdepartmental (ID series)
Tags: horses
Size: 12.00 mb
Pages: 32



2016 Study of Current Conditions of Kentucky County Animal Shelters and Degree of Compliance with Kentucky Animal Shelter Laws

1/5/2017 (new)
Authors: Craig Carter, Cynthia Gaskill

Kentucky's county animal shelter conditions have not been studied for over 20 years. Major goals of this study were to assess current conditions in Kentucky's county shelters and determine the degree of compliance with Kentucky shelter laws. Additional information was gathered to determine the major problems and needs identified by shelter personnel and researchers. Data was used to determine if additional state funds or refinements and additions to current laws are warranted to ensure humane care of animals in Kentucky's county shelters.

Departments: UK Veterinary Diagnostic Lab, Veterinary Science
Series:
Tags:
Size: 3.69 mb
Pages: 60



ID-239

Equine Metabolic Syndrome: Is My Horse Just Fat, or Is He Sick?

10/4/2016 (new)
Authors: Amanda Adams, Fernanda Camargo

Equine Metabolic Syndrome (EMS) is an endocrine disorder that affects equids (horses, ponies, and donkeys) in three defining ways: they are obese and/or have localized fat deposits, they are in an insulin resistance (IR) state, now referred to as insulin dysregulation (ID), and they are predisposed to developing laminitis.

Departments: Animal and Food Sciences, Veterinary Science
Series: Interdepartmental (ID series)
Tags: horses, nutrition and health
Size: 1.47 mb
Pages: 3



SR-110

Etymology of the Scientific Names of Some Endoparasites of Horses

10/29/2015 (new)
Authors: Gene Lyons

The use of only common names for parasites can be confusing because of lack of uniformity. Fortunately a huge contribution for science was made by the Swedish botanist Carolus Linnaeus who is considered the father of taxonomy. English translation of the scientific names here are mainly from "dictionary" sources. A few are from the original descriptions. More than one possible meaning is listed for some of the scientific names.

Departments: Veterinary Science
Series: Special Report (SR series)
Tags: horses, nutrition and health
Size: 114 kb
Pages: 4



SR-109

Strongyles in Horses

7/24/2015 (new)
Authors: Gene Lyons, Sharon Tolliver

Parasites live in a host from which they obtain food and protection. They may harm but usually do not benefit the host. The word "parasite" is derived from the Latin and Greek languages meaning, in general, "one who eats at the table of another." It is said that a "good" parasite does not overtly harm or kill its host. It is theoretically possible that a more benign parasite (e.g. Gasterophilus spp.) is much "older in eons of time" and it and its host have adjusted better to each other than a conceivably "newer" parasite (e.g. Strongylus spp.) which may be more harmful to its host.

Departments: Veterinary Science
Series: Special Report (SR series)
Tags: horses, nutrition and health
Size: 2.60 mb
Pages: 8



VET-35

Forage-Related Cattle Disorders: Staggers (Tremorgenic Syndrome)

7/20/2015 (new)
Authors: Michelle Arnold

"Staggers" is an all-inclusive term for a group of nervous system disorders caused by indole-diterpenoid mycotoxins produced by various types of fungi on forages. These mycotoxins are collectively known as "tremorgens", and they may be found in several types of grasses at varying stages of maturity.

Departments: Veterinary Science
Series: Veterinary Science (VET series)
Tags: nutrition and health
Size: 588 kb
Pages: 2



ID-230

Slaframine Toxicosis or "Slobbers" in Cattle and Horses

7/17/2015 (new)
Authors: Michelle Arnold, Ray Smith

Although black patch occurs only sporadically, the right temperature, moisture, and soil pH may combine and allow Rhizoctonia leguminicola to thrive. Be aware of the possible consequences of this fungus, especially profuse salivation or "Sobbers" in cattle and horses. Good forage management, will reduce the risk of problems when utilizing this forage.

Departments: Plant and Soil Sciences, Veterinary Science
Series: Interdepartmental (ID series)
Tags: horses, nutrition and health
Size: 256 kb
Pages: 2



ID-231

Forage-Related Cattle Disorders: Acute or Atypical Interstitial Pneumonia (AIP)

7/17/2015 (new)
Authors: Michelle Arnold, Jeff Lehmkuhler

In the Southeastern United States, acute interstitial pneumonia has been produced by ingestion of the leaves and seeds of perilla mint (Perilla frutescens). Perilla ketone is the toxin absorbed from the rumen into the bloodstream and carried to the lungs where it damages the lung tissue in cattle.

Departments: Animal and Food Sciences, Veterinary Science
Series: Interdepartmental (ID series)
Tags: nutrition and health
Size: 507 kb
Pages: 3



ID-140

Kentucky Beef Quality Assurance Program

2/6/2015 (reprinted)
Authors: Jim Akers, Donna Amaral-Phillips, Roy Burris, John Johns, Gregg Rentfrow, Patty Scharko

Beef Quality Assurance (BQA) is a program developed to ensure that beef and dairy cattle are managed in a manner that will result in safe and wholesome beef and milk products for the consumer. Specifically, BQA is designed to enhance carcass quality by preventing drug residues, injection-site blemishes, and bruises. The Kentucky Beef Quality Assurance Program is based on recommended national guidelines and scientific research. This program enables beef and dairy producers to enhance their product, maximize marketability, and strengthen consumer confidence.

Departments: Animal and Food Sciences, Veterinary Science
Series: Interdepartmental (ID series)
Tags:
Size: 2.35 mb
Pages: 83



ID-226

Forage-Related Cattle Disorders: Hypomagnesemic Tetany or "Grass Tetany"

9/18/2014 (new)
Authors: Michelle Arnold, Jeff Lehmkuhler

Magnesium is a vital component of normal nerve conduction, muscle function, and bone mineral formation. Hypomagnesemic tetany or "grass tetany" is a disorder caused by an abnormally low blood concentration of the essential mineral magnesium (Mg). Synonyms for this disorder include spring tetany, grass staggers, wheat pasture poisoning, or lactation tetany.

Departments: Animal and Food Sciences, Veterinary Science
Series: Interdepartmental (ID series)
Tags: nutrition and health
Size: 121 kb
Pages: 3



ID-223

Forage-Related Cattle Disorders: Brassicas--Be Aware of the Animal Health Risks

8/12/2014 (new)
Authors: Michelle Arnold, Jeff Lehmkuhler

Although infrequent, brassica crops can cause animal health disorders if grazing is managed improperly. Most brassica-related disorders in cattle tend to occur during the first two weeks of grazing while adjusting to the forage. The primary potential disorders are polioencephalomalcia or PEM, hemolytic anemia (mainly with kale), nitrate poisoning, and pulmonary emphysema. Other possible clinical disorders include bloat and rumen acidosis, and metabolic problems such as hypomagnesemia and hypothyroidism with goiter. Glucosinates present in brassicas are precursors of irritants that can cause colic and diarrhea. Large bulbs may lodge in the esophagus and lead to choking. Certain brassicas (specifically rape) can cause sunburn or "scald" on light-skinned animals, especially when grazed while the plants are immature. Other potential problems include oxalate poisoning and off-flavoring of meat and milk.

Departments: Animal and Food Sciences, Veterinary Science
Series: Interdepartmental (ID series)
Tags: nutrition and health
Size: 913 kb
Pages: 3



ID-221

Fescue Toxicosis

7/3/2014 (new)
Authors: Michelle Arnold, Cynthia Gaskill, Ray Smith

"Fescue toxicosis" is the general term used for the clinical diseases that can affect cattle consuming endophyte-infected tall fescue. Tall-fescue pastures containing ergot alkaloids are responsible for the toxic effects observed in livestock, including hyperthermia (elevated body temperature), gangrene of the extremities, decreased weight gain, and poor reproductive performance. Clinical signs vary depending on the cattle, the environmental conditions, and the level and duration of the exposure. Early clinical signs are often reversible after removal from contaminated pastures or hay.

Departments: Plant and Soil Sciences, UK Veterinary Diagnostic Lab, Veterinary Science
Series: Interdepartmental (ID series)
Tags: nutrition and health
Size: 740 kb
Pages: 4



ID-220

Cyanide Poisoning in Ruminants

4/21/2014 (new)
Authors: Michelle Arnold, Cynthia Gaskill, Garry Lacefield, Ray Smith

Cyanide poisoning of livestock is commonly associated with johnsongrass, sorghum-sudangrass, and other forage sorghums. Choke-cherry or wild cherry, elderberry, and arrow grass are less frequent causes. Young plants, new shoots, and regrowth of plants after cutting often contain the highest levels of cyanogenic glycosides. The risk from potentially dangerous forages may be reduced by following the management practices in this publication.

Departments: Plant and Soil Sciences, UK Veterinary Diagnostic Lab, Veterinary Science
Series: Interdepartmental (ID series)
Tags: nutrition and health
Size: 255 kb
Pages: 2



ID-180

Collection and Preparation of Milk Samples for Microbiological Culturing

4/16/2014 (major revision)
Authors: Michelle Arnold, Jeffrey Bewley, Bob Harmon, Stephen Locke

In developing individual farm mastitis control and treatment strategies, it is often necessary to characterize the types of bacteria that are present on your farm. To answer this question, a microbiological analysis, or milk culture, must be performed on milk samples collected from cows showing clinical or subclinical signs of mastitis. Results of the milk cultures will help identify which bacteria are causing the mastitis. In turn, this information can be used to alter mastitis control, prevention, and treatment options to fit your herd's conditions.

Departments: Animal and Food Sciences, UK Veterinary Diagnostic Lab
Series: Interdepartmental (ID series)
Tags:
Size: 873 kb
Pages: 4



ID-218

A Fresh Cow Health Monitoring System

4/2/2014 (new)
Authors: Donna Amaral-Phillips, Michelle Arnold, Jeffrey Bewley, Amanda Sterrett

Researchers at the University of Kentucky combined existing disease detection systems to produce a fresh cow examination system that may help producers detect diseases earlier by monitoring subtle changes every day during a cow's fresh period. Compiling daily information about each animal will enable producers to notice changes in health that may otherwise have been overlooked. These records may help producers detect illnesses early, thus reducing the long-term effects (reduced milk production or fertility) and costs (re-treatment, milk loss, or death) of a disease. Learning what diseases are common on a particular farm can focus producers' efforts towards preventive measures specific to their operation. Preventing disease, rather than treating, can save producers time and money and can improve overall cow well-being.

Departments: Animal and Food Sciences, Veterinary Science
Series: Interdepartmental (ID series)
Tags: nutrition and health
Size: 1.90 mb
Pages: 15



VET-34

Forage-Related Cattle Disorders: Ergotism

3/31/2014 (new)
Authors: Michelle Arnold

Ergotism and fescue toxicosis are clinically similar syndromes caused by consuming plants containing ergot alkaloids. The toxic effects and mechanisms of action are similar in both syndromes although the alkaloids are produced by different species of fungi. It grows on rye, wheat, barley, triticale, oats, and various grasses. Rye and triticale are more susceptible than other grains because they require a longer period of pollination. Grasses potentially infected include tall fescue, bluegrass, brome, canarygrass, quackgrass, timothy, wild barley, and annual and perennial ryegrass. Shallow cultivation, no-till farming, and lack of crop rotation increase the likelihood of infection of crops. Environmental conditions of a cool, wet spring followed by hot early summer temperatures are ideal for the fungus to grow.

Departments: Veterinary Science
Series: Veterinary Science (VET series)
Tags: nutrition and health
Size: 400 kb
Pages: 2



ID-217

Forage-Related Disorders in Cattle: Nitrate Poisoning

3/10/2014 (new)
Authors: Michelle Arnold, Cynthia Gaskill, Jeff Lehmkuhler, Ray Smith

Few plants normally contain high nitrate levels, since under normal growing conditions the nitrates are converted to protein as quickly as they are absorbed from the roots. However, under certain conditions plants can develop dangerously high nitrate levels which can cause nitrate intoxication. Death or abortion may result. Care must be taken to recognize possible toxic forages and manage them appropriately to avoid animal loss.

Departments: Animal and Food Sciences, Plant and Soil Sciences, UK Veterinary Diagnostic Lab, Veterinary Science
Series: Interdepartmental (ID series)
Tags: nutrition and health
Size: 314 kb
Pages: 3



VET-33

Colostrum Management for Dairy Calves

1/22/2014 (new)
Authors: Michelle Arnold

During gestation, the placenta of the cow effectively separates the blood of the fetus from that of the dam and prevents any transfer of protective immunity while in the uterus. Therefore, the calf is born completely dependent on the absorption of maternal antibodies from colostrum after birth. Colostrum is the milk produced from the mammary gland in the first 24 hours after birth. A calf's gastrointestinal tract is designed to temporarily allow the absorption of large molecules including antibodies from the small intestine, but only during the first 24 hours after birth. Although colostrum contains several different types of immunoglobulins, IgG accounts for roughly 85 percent of the total volume. IgG absorption is most efficient in the first four hours of life and declines rapidly after 12 hours of age. At 24 hours, the gut is completely closed and there is no further immunoglobulin absorption. These absorbed antibodies must be consumed in order to protect the calf from disease organisms until its own immune system becomes functional.

Departments: Veterinary Science
Series: Veterinary Science (VET series)
Tags: nutrition and health
Size: 280 kb
Pages: 3



SR-106

Review of Life Cycles of Some Parasitic Nematodes in Mammals

10/28/2013 (new)
Authors: Gene Lyons

Most internal parasites of vertebrates require stages outside the host for development and transmission. Some life cycles are simple and straightforward. Others may have one or more intermediate or paritenic hosts. Knowledge of life cycles of parasites first of all is of great scientific interest. Secondly, life cycles are of great importance in controlling parasites. The object of this presentation is to review life cycles of some mammalian parasitic nematode species in research in association with the University of Kentucky.

Departments: Veterinary Science
Series: Special Report (SR series)
Tags: nutrition and health
Size: 1.00 mb
Pages: 8



ID-212

Using DHIA Records for Somatic Cell Count Management

4/26/2013 (new)
Authors: Donna Amaral-Phillips, Michelle Arnold, Jeffrey Bewley

DHIA (Dairy Herd Improvement Association) records are an essential part of dairy herd management for many progressive dairy operations. However, for producers new to DHIA, interpreting the meaning of all this information can be a bit overwhelming. Even producers who have been DHIA members for many years may not fully understand all the value that DHIA records can provide for SCC management. What follows is a description and interpretation of SCC-related information available to dairy producers on DHIA test reports.

Departments: Animal and Food Sciences, Veterinary Science
Series: Interdepartmental (ID series)
Tags:
Size: 915 kb
Pages: 5



ID-208

Recommended Milking Procedures for Maximum Milk Quality

11/30/2012 (new)
Authors: Michelle Arnold, Jeffrey Bewley

When it comes to minimizing mastitis and lowering somatic cell counts, the area where you have the most control is your milking procedures. Understanding and following proper milking procedures is a critical step to maintaining maximum milk quality.

Departments: Animal and Food Sciences, Veterinary Science
Series: Interdepartmental (ID series)
Tags:
Size: 2.70 mb
Pages: 4



ID-209

Management of the Dry Cow to Prevent Mastitis

11/30/2012 (new)
Authors: Michelle Arnold, Jeffrey Bewley

As we move into a new era of lower acceptable somatic cell count levels, the prevention and control of mastitis takes on increased importance. For many years, the contagious mastitis pathogens including Staphylococcus aureus, Streptococcus agalactiae and Mycoplasma bovis were the focus of control measures primarily implemented in the milking parlor to stop the spread of these organisms from cow to cow. These contagious organisms often cause high individual somatic cell counts and ultimately high bulk tank somatic cell counts. As these high somatic cell count cows have been culled due to milk marketing regulations and more dairymen have adopted NMC recommended milking procedures, the contagious pathogens are decreasing.

Departments: Animal and Food Sciences, Veterinary Science
Series: Interdepartmental (ID series)
Tags: nutrition and health
Size: 430 kb
Pages: 3



ID-135

Infectious Bovine Keratoconjunctivitis ("Pinkeye") in Cattle

9/24/2012 (major revision)
Authors: Michelle Arnold, John Johns, Jeff Lehmkuhler, Patty Scharko

Infectious Bovine Keratoconjunctivitis (IBK), also known as pinkeye, is a costly disease for the beef producer. Tremendous losses stem from poor weight gain and loss of appetite in affected animals suffering from visual impairment and ocular pain.

Departments: Animal and Food Sciences, Veterinary Science
Series: Interdepartmental (ID series)
Tags: nutrition and health
Size: 325 kb
Pages: 4



SR-2000-1

A Practical Method of Identification of the North American Cyathostomes (Small Strongyles) in Equids in Kentucky

5/3/2012 (major revision)
Authors: Sharon Tolliver

Now that veterinarians and researchers are beginning to accept the pathological consequences that can be caused by cyathostomes (small strongyles), more and more researchers want to learn to identify them. Fortunately, for those just learning, the reality is that they will probably see fewer than one-third of the 33 species. Additionally, these species are the most prevalent and in the greatest numbers; consequently, they are the most dangerous to equids. Once a person is familiar with these, a rare species will "stick out like a sore thumb." The fact that a species is so different will be noted and its characteristics easily remembered.

Departments: Veterinary Science
Series: Special Report (SR series)
Tags: nutrition and health
Size: 3 kb
Pages: 44



ID-190

Staphylococcus aureus Mastitis

3/5/2012 (reprinted)
Authors: Michelle Arnold, Jeffrey Bewley

Staphylococcus aureus is an important bacterial cause of contagious mastitis on dairy farms worldwide. More importantly, it is often at the root of chronically high somatic cell counts, recurrent clinical mastitis, and damaged mammary gland tissue. It is considered to be a contagious udder pathogen that spreads within and between cows during milking. Because it is often subclinical (milk looks normal but with a potentially high somatic cell count), infected animals pose a risk of infection to herd mates during each milking.

Departments: Animal and Food Sciences, Veterinary Science
Series: Interdepartmental (ID series)
Tags: nutrition and health
Size: 271 kb
Pages: 4



ID-197

Equine Viral Arteritis

11/14/2011 (new)
Authors: Fernanda Camargo, Amy Lawyer, Peter Timony

Equine viral arteritis (EVA) is a contagious disease of horses and other equine species caused by equine arteritis virus (EAV) that is found in horse populations in many countries. It was first isolated and identified in 1953 from the lung of an aborted fetus with characteristic pathologic changes in the smaller arteries, which is how the disease got its name.

Departments: Animal and Food Sciences, Veterinary Science
Series: Interdepartmental (ID series)
Tags: horses, nutrition and health
Size: 270 kb
Pages: 3



ID-186

Managing Legume Induced Bloat in Cattle

3/10/2011 (new)
Authors: Michelle Arnold, Roy Burris, David Ditsch, Garry Lacefield, Jeff Lehmkuhler

Ruminal tympany, or bloat, can result in lost animal performance and in severe cases, death. It occurs as a result of a buildup of fermentation gases in the rumen. Bloat may be categorized as frothy bloat, which is caused by the formation of a stable foam in the rumen, or free gas bloat, which is due to excessive production of gaseous compounds from fermentation or as a result of an obstruction preventing the escape of gas compounds. Legume bloat is a frothy bloat condition.

Departments: Animal and Food Sciences, Plant and Soil Sciences, Veterinary Science
Series: Interdepartmental (ID series)
Tags: nutrition and health
Size: 400 kb
Pages: 4



ID-171

Using Dry Lots to Conserve Pastures and Reduce Pollution Potential

2/16/2011 (reprinted)
Authors: Roberta Dwyer, Steve Higgins

Departments: Biosystems and Agricultural Engineering, Veterinary Science
Series: Interdepartmental (ID series)
Tags:
Size: 860 kb
Pages: 6



ID-182

Wobbler Syndrome in Horses

9/13/2010 (new)
Authors: Fernanda Camargo, Jennifer Janes

Wobbler syndrome, or cervical vertebral malformation (CVM), is a devastating disease that can affect a horse's neurologic and musculoskeletal systems. It is a structural narrowing of the spinal canal due to a variety of vertebral malformations and leads to spinal cord compression. As a result, horses exhibit clinical signs of spasticity, ataxia, and lack of coordination.

Departments: Animal and Food Sciences, Veterinary Science
Series: Interdepartmental (ID series)
Tags: horses, nutrition and health
Size: 167 kb
Pages: 2



ID-179

Evaluating the Health of Your Horse

2/5/2010 (new)
Authors: Fernanda Camargo, Roberta Dwyer

Horse owners, managers, and handlers can help to maintain the health of their animals by studying their behavior through observation and inspection, and should be able to accurately determine important measurements such as temperature, pulse, respiration, and mucous membrane color through a clinical examination. Having this information about your horse can be critical if the animal is ill or injured and you need to supply these details to your veterinarian.

Departments: Animal and Food Sciences, Veterinary Science
Series: Interdepartmental (ID series)
Tags: horses, nutrition and health
Size: 373 kb
Pages: 6



SR-102

Some Historic Aspects of Small Strongyles and Ascarids in Equids Featuring Drug-Resistance with Notes on Ovids: Emphasis on Research at the Unversity of Kentucky

3/13/2009 (new)
Authors: Gene Lyons, Sharon Tolliver

The present bulletin focuses mainly on drug-resistant species (small strongyles and ascarids) of internal parasites of the horse with emphasis on historic research. Some discussion is presented also of research at UK on the sheep "barber pole" stomach worm (Haemonchus contortus) which has a historic role in drug resistance.

Departments: Veterinary Science
Series: Special Report (SR series)
Tags: nutrition and health
Size: 249 kb
Pages: 12



ID-173

Equine Emergency and Disaster Preparedness

10/3/2008 (new)
Authors: Fernanda Camargo, Bob Coleman, Roberta Dwyer

Departments: Animal and Food Sciences, Veterinary Science
Series: Interdepartmental (ID series)
Tags: horses
Size: 240 kb
Pages: 4



ID-162

Goat Production Basics in Kentucky

3/6/2007 (new)
Authors: David Ditsch, Terry Hutchens, Patty Scharko, Brandon Sears

Departments: Animal and Food Sciences, County Extension, Plant and Soil Sciences, UK Veterinary Diagnostic Lab
Series: Interdepartmental (ID series)
Tags:
Size: 167 kb
Pages: 4



ASC-161

Feeding and Managing Baby Calves from Birth to 3 Months of Age

8/30/2006 (minor revision)
Authors: Donna Amaral-Phillips, John Johns, Patty Scharko

Departments: Animal and Food Sciences, Veterinary Science
Series: Animal Science (ASC series)
Tags: nutrition and health
Size: 172 kb
Pages: 6



VET-1

Controlling Internal Parasites of the Horse

4/15/2006 (minor revision)
Authors: Bob Coleman, Harold Drudge, Gene Lyons, Sharon Tolliver, William Wise

Departments: Animal and Food Sciences, Veterinary Science
Series: Veterinary Science (VET series)
Tags: horses, nutrition and health
Size: 662 kb
Pages: 16



VET-32

Tapeworms in Horses

4/15/2006 (minor revision)
Authors: Sandra Collins, Harold Drudge, Gene Lyons, Sharon Tolliver

Departments: Veterinary Science
Series: Veterinary Science (VET series)
Tags: horses, nutrition and health
Size: 430 kb
Pages: 8



PR-512

2004 Cool-Season Grass Horse Grazing Variety Report: Tolerance to Horses

2/20/2005 (new)
Authors: Bob Coleman, Garry Lacefield, Laurie Lawrence, Gene Olson, Tim Phillips, David Powell, Ray Smith

Departments: Animal and Food Sciences, Plant and Soil Sciences, Veterinary Science
Series: Progress Report (PR series)
Tags: cover and forage crops, farm crops, grasses, horses, research, variety trials
Size: 538 kb
Pages: 6



SR-2004-2

2003 Research and Extension Beef Report

6/1/2004 (new)
Authors: Jim Akers, Les Anderson, Darrh Bullock, Kenny Burdine, Roy Burris, Paul Deaton, David Harmon, Bruce Hightshoe, John Johns, Jim Matthews, Kyle McLeod, Lee Meyer, Melissa Newman, Jim Randolph, Patty Scharko, Keith Schillo, Alison Smith, Laurentia van Rensburg, Eric Vanzant

Departments: Agricultural Economics, Agriculture and Natural Resources, Animal and Food Sciences, Veterinary Science
Series: Special Report (SR series)
Tags:
Size: 481 kb
Pages: 43



ID-151

2003 Summary of the Five State Beef Initiative in Kentucky

5/30/2004 (new)
Authors: Jim Akers, Kenny Burdine, John Johns, Lee Meyer, Patty Scharko

Departments: Agricultural Economics, Animal and Food Sciences, UK Veterinary Diagnostic Lab
Series: Interdepartmental (ID series)
Tags:
Size: 309 kb
Pages: 4



PR-496

2003 Cool-Season Grass Grazing Variety Report: Tolerance to Horses

1/10/2004 (new)
Authors: Bob Coleman, Mike Collins, Garry Lacefield, Laurie Lawrence, Tim Phillips, David Powell, Robert Spitaleri

Departments: Animal and Food Sciences, Plant and Soil Sciences, Veterinary Science
Series: Progress Report (PR series)
Tags: cover and forage crops, farm crops, grasses, horses, research, variety trials
Size: 87 kb
Pages: 8



ASC-155

Trace Mineral Supplementation for Kentucky Beef Cows

11/15/2003 (new)
Authors: Roger Hemken, John Johns, Patty Scharko

Departments: Animal and Food Sciences, Veterinary Science
Series: Animal Science (ASC series)
Tags: nutrition and health
Size: 96 kb
Pages: 4



SR-2003-1

Proceedings, First Workshop on Mare Reproductive Loss Syndrome

4/28/2003 (new)
Authors: David Powell

Departments: Veterinary Science
Series: Special Report (SR series)
Tags: nutrition and health
Size: 1 kb
Pages: 1



PR-479

2002 Cool-Season Grass Grazing Variety Report: Tolerance to Horses

1/31/2003 (new)
Authors: Bob Coleman, Jimmy Henning, Garry Lacefield, Laurie Lawrence, Tim Phillips, David Powell, Robert Spitaleri

Departments: Animal and Food Sciences, Plant and Soil Sciences, Veterinary Science
Series: Progress Report (PR series)
Tags: cover and forage crops, farm crops, grasses, horses, research, variety trials
Size: 79 kb
Pages: 4



PR-462

2001 Cool-Season Grass Grazing Variety Report: Tolerance to Horses

5/13/2002 (reprinted)
Authors: Jimmy Henning, Garry Lacefield, Laurie Lawrence, Tim Phillips, David Powell, Robert Spitaleri

Departments: Animal and Food Sciences, Plant and Soil Sciences, Veterinary Science
Series: Progress Report (PR series)
Tags: cover and forage crops, farm crops, grasses, horses, research, variety trials
Size: 57 kb
Pages: 4



PR-417

2000 Kentucky Beef Cattle Research Report

10/1/1999 (new)
Authors: Debra Aaron, Les Anderson, Darrh Bullock, Roy Burris, Dwayne Edwards, Don Ely, Bob Harmon, Jimmy Henning, Bruce Hightshoe, Terry Hutchens, John Johns, Garry Lacefield, Kevin Laurent, Jim Matthews, Kyle McLeod, Jim Randolph, Monroe Rasnake, Patty Scharko, Keith Schillo, Scott Shearer, Larry Turner, Dwight Wolfe, Steve Workman

Departments: Animal and Food Sciences, Biosystems and Agricultural Engineering, Horticulture, Plant and Soil Sciences, Veterinary Science
Series: Progress Report (PR series)
Tags:
Size: 4 kb
Pages:



VET-31

A Health Calendar for Spring-Calving Herds

11/1/1993 (new)
Authors: Duane Miksch

Departments: Veterinary Science
Series: Veterinary Science (VET series)
Tags: nutrition and health
Size: 89 kb
Pages:



VET-30

Club Lamb Fungus Disease

5/1/1993 (new)
Authors: Duane Miksch

Departments: Veterinary Science
Series: Veterinary Science (VET series)
Tags: nutrition and health
Size: 37 kb
Pages:



VET-28

Preventing and Treating Disease in Exhibition Market Animals

8/1/1990 (new)
Authors: Duane Miksch

Departments: Veterinary Science
Series: Veterinary Science (VET series)
Tags: nutrition and health
Size: 30 kb
Pages:



VET-27

Chemical and Drug Residues in Livestock

10/1/1989 (new)
Authors: Duane Miksch

Departments: Veterinary Science
Series: Veterinary Science (VET series)
Tags: nutrition and health
Size: 34 kb
Pages:



ID-70

Residue Avoidance Program: Injection Techniques in Swine

11/1/1985 (new)
Authors: Duane Miksch

Departments: Animal and Food Sciences
Series: Interdepartmental (ID series)
Tags:
Size: 16 kb
Pages:



ID-69

Residue Avoidance Program: Therapeutic Selection in Swine

10/1/1985 (new)
Authors: Duane Miksch

Departments: Animal and Food Sciences
Series: Interdepartmental (ID series)
Tags:
Size: 11 kb
Pages:



VET-26

Brucellosis of Cattle

3/1/1985 (reprinted)
Authors: D.E. LaBore

Departments: Veterinary Science
Series: Veterinary Science (VET series)
Tags: nutrition and health
Size: 37 kb
Pages:



ID-65

Residue Avoidance Program: Feed Handling System

2/1/1985 (new)
Authors: Duane Miksch

Departments: Animal and Food Sciences
Series: Interdepartmental (ID series)
Tags:
Size: 14 kb
Pages:



ID-66

Residue Avoidance Program: Feed Additives and Residue Prevention in Swine

2/1/1985 (new)
Authors: Duane Miksch

Departments: Animal and Food Sciences
Series: Interdepartmental (ID series)
Tags:
Size: 20 kb
Pages:



ID-57

Housing for Pleasure Horses

9/1/1983 (reprinted)
Authors: George Duncan, Bob Fehr, John Walker, William Wise

Departments: Biosystems and Agricultural Engineering, Veterinary Science
Series: Interdepartmental (ID series)
Tags: horses
Size: 23 kb
Pages:



VET-10

E.I.A. Equine Infectious Anemia

1/1/1973 (new)
Authors: Charles Issel

Departments: Veterinary Science
Series: Veterinary Science (VET series)
Tags: horses, nutrition and health
Size: 107 kb
Pages: 2