Researchers evaluating patterns of mortality in Florida manatee calves found the leading cause of death to be natural causes.
Nguyen's study presents a novel therapeutic approach for Sjögren's syndrome, identifying small molecules capable of inhibiting T cell response via antigen-specific presentation.
UF College of Veterinary Medicine veterinarians and scientists hope research will shed light on better ways of treating equine anhidrosis, a condition that impairs a horse’s ability to sweat. Common in the Southeastern United States, the condition causes horses to overheat, causing numerous negative health effects. UF’s team is investigating possible genetic causes of equine anhidrosis as well as the efficacy of various treatment options.
What the researchers are learning could help save sight in both horses and humans.
Understanding what is “normal” in regards to sperm characteristics is critical in order to assess the reproductive health of individuals within a population.
Results from the study provide new support for practical implementation of international guidelines for optimizing management of both infected and uninfected cats.
Environmental chemical exposures can disrupt hormones in the body, causing adverse health outcomes.
Results showed a significant and rapid decrease in the clinical signs associated with AD after use of the spray with no effects cutaneous microbiota.
The new study investigates the hypothesis that sample storage technique may impact fecal bacterial microbiota composition —the collective community of bacteria present in feces.
Dr. Subhashinie Kariyawasam has received a three-year grant from the USDA's National Institute of Food and Agriculture aimed at improving food safety.