Are you sure you'd like to remove this alert? You will no longer receive email updates about this topic.
Collaborative research has shown a new vaccine developed by researchers at The Jenner Institute at the University of Oxford is effective at protecting pregnant sheep and goats from Rift Valley fever (RVF).
Any further spread of African swine fever (ASF) within the EU could have a "severe impact" on domestic pig meat producers, EU agriculture commissioner Phil Hogan has warned.
A Texas Tech University (TTU) professor has received a $464,338 grant to examine the underlying factors associated with metritis – a bacterial infection that affects dairy cattle.
The microbiome has become an increasingly important topic in animal health. It is especially pertinent in the search for alternative solutions to antibiotics and a more holistic approach to improving and managing animal health. Animal Pharm analyst Sian Lazell found out more at the recent Animal AgTech Innovation Summit in Amsterdam.
At the recent Digital Veterinary Summit in London, David Hunt of Irish firm Cainthus gave an overview of how artificial intelligence and computer vision can improve the productivity of an ever-changing livestock sector. Animal Pharm editor Joseph Harvey was in attendance.
Ingredients manufacturer Kemin Industries has built on its ruminant portfolio with the addition of two new products.
Bayer Animal Health has signed up Spanish start-up VLPbio in a partnership focused on strengthening the former's portfolio of biological products.
Research by Wageningen Livestock Research (WLR) has indicated providing a high zinc diet to piglets during post-weaning can modulate gut microbiota composition and intestinal function.
Bulgarian firm Huvepharma has received several combination approvals for its Monovet 90 feed additive in the US.
A group of researchers in Scotland are working to develop an early warning system for cardiomyopathy syndrome (CMS) in salmon.
The University of Edinburgh is developing an automated data tool to extract and summarize disease data from academic publications.
A study has found a toxin produced by naturally-occurring Escherichia coli helps the bacteria to colonize the intestinal tract of cattle and increases transmission of the bacteria to other cows.
All set! This article has been sent to firstname.lastname@example.org.
All fields are required. For multiple recipients, separate email addresses with a semicolon.
Please Note: Only individuals with an active subscription will be able to access the full article. All other readers will be directed to the abstract and would need to subscribe.