Latest News From Prevention

When Your Back is out of Whack

There are three common "physical therapy" type scenarios bovine veterinarians deal with that contribute to injury, discomfort or pain. With each scenario, check out the body mechanics that can reduce those problems.

Managing Foot Rot In Cattle

Foot rot can occur in cattle of all ages, and cases are often seen in wet and humid conditions, but can also occur when it is hot and dry when cattle congregate together.

In cattle that have never experienced FMD, it is likely all exposed cattle will develop the disease.
Biosecurity Preparedness Needed For FMD

State and federal animal health officials continue to prepare for FMD in the United States. Emergency response plans are evolving and focus on potential vaccination and limitations of movement.

Watch Out Bambi! New Lighting System Reduces Deer-Vehicle Collisions 

Deer-vehicle collisions account for about 1 million accidents each year that kill 200 Americans and result in $1 billion in vehicle damage. A new vehicle-based lighting system may prevent these collisions.

Skunks and other wildlife, such as bats and foxes, are the most common reservoirs of rabies.
3 States Report Rabies In Cattle

Several cases of rabies in cattle, including dairy and beef animals, have been reported this year.

Veterinary Biologics Training from Iowa State University

Registration is now open for the Veterinary Biologics Training Program, May 15 to 19, 2017 in Ames, Iowa.

Best of BoVet: Elanco Announces FDA Approval of Imrestor for Mastitis Prevention

Pivotal efficacy studies conducted for FDA approval showed a 28 percent reduction in clinical mastitis.

AgriLabs enters vaccine-manufacturing market with new acquisitions

This week, AgriLabs, the largest U.S. animal health marketing and distribution business, announced that it has entered into the vaccine manufacturing business with a new USDA-licensed facility in Lincoln, Nebraska.

BOVI-SHIELD GOLD FP products earn new claim for BVD fetal protection

Protection against BVD remains critical especially among pregnant cattle.