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Critical Needs for Research in Veterinary Science (2005)

Chapter:Appendix C Workshop on National Needs for Research in Veterinary Science

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Suggested Citation:"Appendix C Workshop on National Needs for Research in Veterinary Science." National Research Council. 2005. Critical Needs for Research in Veterinary Science. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/11366.
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Appendix C
Workshop on National Needs for Research in Veterinary Science

AGENDA

July 19-20, 2004

The National Academy of Sciences Building, Washington, DC

July 19, 2004

8:30–8:50 a.m.

Welcome and introduction

James Womack, Texas A&M University

Session 1: Needs for veterinary research

8:50–9:10

Veterinary research needs in industry

Rowland J. Kinkler, Pfizer Global Research and Development

9:10–9:30

Research needs in food and drug safety

Stephen Sundlof, Food and Drug Administration

9:30–9:50

Research needs in companion animal research

Edward Breitschwerdt, North Carolina State University

9:50–10:10

Resource, infrastructure and personnel needs in genetic disease and gene therapy research

John Wolfe, University of Pennsylvannia

10:30–10:50

Questions and Answers

10:50–11:10

Break

11:10–12:10 p.m.

Breakout group discussion

12:10–12:50

Report to group

12:50–2:10

Lunch

Suggested Citation:"Appendix C Workshop on National Needs for Research in Veterinary Science." National Research Council. 2005. Critical Needs for Research in Veterinary Science. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/11366.
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Session 2: Vision for veterinary research: government perspectives

2:10–2:30

NIH program on disease ecology

Joshua Rosenthal, Fogarty International Center, National Institutes of Health

2:30–2:50

How would NIH roadmap address research needs in veterinary science?

Norka Ruiz-Bravo, Office of Extramural Research, National Institutes of Health

2:50–3:10

Program needs in Cooperative State Research, Education, and Extension Service (CSREES)

William Wagner, US Department of Agriculture

3:10–3:30

CDC programs in veterinary research

Nina Marano, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention

3:30–3:50

Questions and answers

3:50–4:10

Break

4:10–5:10

Breakout group discussion

5:10–6:00

Report to group

6:00

Wrap-up and adjourn for day

July 20, 2004

Session 3: Integration of veterinary science into tomorrow’s research

8:30–8:50 a.m.

Need for integration of molecular and whole animal research

Linda Saif, Ohio State University

8:50–9:10

Need for veterinary researchers in ecology of infectious diseases

Gary Smith, University of Pennsylvania

9:10–9:30

Crosscutting research in veterinary science and integration of disciplines in veterinary college

Anthony Frank, Colorado State University

9:30–9:50

Linkage opportunities in veterinary science research

Eugene Allen, University of Minnesota

9:50–10:10

What expertise does USDA-NADC need in the next 5 years?

Keith Murray, US Department of Agriculture

10:10–10:30

Questions and answers

10:30–10:50

Break

10:50–11:50

Breakout group discussion

11:50–12:30

Report to group

12:30

Wrap-up for workshop

James Womack, Texas A&M University

12:35

Workshop adjourn

Suggested Citation:"Appendix C Workshop on National Needs for Research in Veterinary Science." National Research Council. 2005. Critical Needs for Research in Veterinary Science. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/11366.
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Page189
Suggested Citation:"Appendix C Workshop on National Needs for Research in Veterinary Science." National Research Council. 2005. Critical Needs for Research in Veterinary Science. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/11366.
×
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Research in veterinary science is critical for the health and well-being of animals, including humans. Food safety, emerging infectious diseases, the development of new therapies, and the possibility of bioterrorism are examples of issues addressed by veterinary science that have an impact on both human and animal health. However, there is a lack of scientists engaged in veterinary research. Too few veterinarians pursue research careers, and there is a shortage of facilities and funding for conducting research. This report identifies questions and issues that veterinary research can help to address, and discusses the scientific expertise and infrastructure needed to meet the most critical research needs. The report finds that there is an urgent need to provide adequate resources for investigators, training programs, and facilities involved in veterinary research.

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