Search results for 'Veterinary medicine' (try it on Scholar)

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  1.  7
    Henrik Lerner & Bjørn Hofmann (2011). Normality and Naturalness: A Comparison of the Meanings of Concepts Used Within Veterinary Medicine and Human Medicine. [REVIEW] Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 32 (6):403-412.
    This article analyses the different connotations of “normality” and “being natural,” bringing together the theoretical discussion from both human medicine and veterinary medicine. We show how the interpretations of the concepts in the different areas could be mutually fruitful. It appears that the conceptions of “natural” are more elaborate in veterinary medicine, and can be of value to human medicine. In particular they can nuance and correct conceptions of nature in human medicine that (...)
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  2.  2
    George E. Dickinson, Paul D. Roof & Karin W. Roof (2010). End-of-Life Issues in United States Veterinary Medicine Schools. Society and Animals 18 (2):152-162.
    The purpose of this research endeavor was to determine the status of dying, death, and bereavement as topics within the curricula of the 28 veterinary medicine schools in the United States. Data were obtained via a mailed questionnaire . Results revealed that over 96% of the schools have offerings related to end-of-life issues, with 80% of students exposed to these offerings. The average number of hours students devote to end-of-life issues is 14.64, about the same as for U.S. (...)
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  3. Karin W. Roof, Paul D. Roof & George E. Dickinson (2010). End-of-Life Issues in United States Veterinary Medicine Schools. Society and Animals 18 (2):152-162.
    The purpose of this research endeavor was to determine the status of dying, death, and bereavement as topics within the curricula of the 28 veterinary medicine schools in the United States. Data were obtained via a mailed questionnaire . Results revealed that over 96% of the schools have offerings related to end-of-life issues, with 80% of students exposed to these offerings. The average number of hours students devote to end-of-life issues is 14.64, about the same as for U.S. (...)
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  4.  19
    Sue-Ellen Brown (2002). Ethnic Variations in Pet Attachment Among Students at an American School of Veterinary Medicine. Society and Animals 10 (4):455-456.
    This study explores ethnic variations in animal companion attachment among 133 students enrolled in a school of veterinary medicine. The 57 White and 76 African American participants completed surveys that included background information, several questions about their animal companions, and a pet attachment questionnaire .White students had significantly higher PAQ scores than did African American students . White students also had significantly more pets and more kinds of pets and were more likely to allow pets to sleep on (...)
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  5.  2
    Larissa Adler Lomnitz & Leticia Mayer (1994). Veterinary Medicine and Animal Husbandry in Mexico: From Empiricism to Science and Technology. [REVIEW] Minerva 32 (2):144-157.
    Foot-and-mouth disease was the event which led to the increased and improved training of veterinarians able to produce through their research new veterinary knowledge for practical application.It led to the transformation of the Mexican veterinary profession. It changed the kind of knowledge veterinarians received at university, and it also changed the work they did as professionals. Veterinarians gradually began to perform a much wider range of tasks: they did research, taught, worked as civil servants, or assumed positions as (...)
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  6.  11
    Christoph Gradmann (2010). Robert Koch and the Invention of the Carrier State: Tropical Medicine, Veterinary Infections and Epidemiology Around 1900. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part C 41 (3):232-240.
    This paper reassesses Robert Koch’s work on tropical infections of humans and cattle as being inspired by an underlying interest in epidemiology. Such an interest was developed from the early 1890s when it became clear that an exclusive focus on pathogens was insufficient as an approach to explain the genesis and dynamics of epidemics. Koch, who had failed to do so before, now highlighted differences between infection and disease and described the role of various sub-clinical states of disease in the (...)
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  7.  2
    Sue-Ellen Brown (2003). Ethnic Variations in Pet Attachment Among Students at an American School of Veterinary Medicine. Society and Animals 11 (1):101-102.
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  8.  4
    Megan Schommer (2012). Opening the Door: Non-Veterinarians and the Practice of Complementary and Alternative Veterinary Medicine. Journal of Animal Ethics 2 (1):43-52.
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  9. Hilde-Marie Groß & Gundolf Keil (2002). Dokumentation Und Information: The 5th International Symposium of the History of Medicine, Pharmacy and Veterinary Medicine, K?Niggr?Tz/Hradec Králové, 26.—29. Juni 2001. [REVIEW] Berichte Zur Wissenschafts-Geschichte 25 (4):264-264.
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  10. Frederick A. Leighton (2004). Veterinary Medicine and the Lifeboat Test: A Perspective on the Social Relevance of the Veterinary Profession in the 21st Century. Transactions of the Royal Society of South Africa 59 (1):1-4.
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  11. Clive Julian Christie Phillips, Serdar Izmirli & Ali Yigit (2014). Attitudes of Australian and Turkish Students of Veterinary Medicine Toward Nonhuman Animals and Their Careers. Society and Animals 22 (6):580-601.
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  12. Emilie Savage-Smith (2015). Housni Alkhateeb Shehada.Mamluks and Animals: Veterinary Medicine in Medieval Islam. Xxii + 537 Pp., Illus., Bibl., Index. Leiden: Brill, 2013. $245, €176. [REVIEW] Isis 106 (2):428-429.
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  13. Jules Cass (1973). One Medicine—Human and Veterinary. Perspectives in Biology and Medicine 16 (3):418-426.
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  14.  4
    Evelyn Mathias (1998). Implications of the One-Medicine Concept for Healthcare Provision. Agriculture and Human Values 15 (2):145-151.
    Human and veterinary medicine have many commonalities. The split into distinct disciplines occurred at different times in different places. In Europe, the establishment of the first veterinary universities towards the end of the 18th century was triggered by ravaging rinderpest epidemics and the increasing importance of livestock for draft, food supply, and war fare. Given this background, would it make sense to combine human, animal, traditional and modern medicine in healthcare provision, especially in less developed countries? (...)
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  15.  7
    C. F. Salazar (1997). Horse-Doctoring J. N. Adams: Pelagonius and Latin Veterinary Terminology in the Roman Empire. (Studies in Ancient Medicine, 11.) Pp. Ix+695. Leiden, New York and Cologne: E. J. Brill, 1995. ISBN: 90-04-10281-7. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 47 (01):181-183.
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  16. Christoph Gradmann (2010). Robert Koch and the Invention of the Carrier State: Tropical Medicine, Veterinary Infections and Epidemiology Around 1900. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part C: Studies in History and Philosophy of Biological and Biomedical Sciences 41 (3):232-240.
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  17.  6
    Tjaart W. Schillhorn van Veen (1998). One Medicine: The Dynamic Relationship Between Animal and Human Medicine in History and at Present. [REVIEW] Agriculture and Human Values 15 (2):115-120.
    The relation and collaboration of human and animal medicine had its ups and downs throughout history. The interaction between these two disciplines has been especially fruitful in the broad areas of patho-physiology and of epidemiology. An exploration of the interaction between the two disciplines, using historical and contemporary examples in comparative medicine, zoonoses, zooprophylaxis, and human-animal bond, reveals that a better understanding of animal and human disease, as well as societal changes such as interest in non-conventional medicine, (...)
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  18. James Yeates (2013). Animal Welfare in Veterinary Practice. Wiley-Blackwell.
    Patients -- Clients -- Welfare assessment -- Clinical choices -- Achieving animal welfare goals -- Beyond the clinic.
     
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  19. Jerrold Tannenbaum (1989). Veterinary Ethics.
     
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  20. Jerrold Tannenbaum (1995). Veterinary Ethics Animal Welfare, Client Relations, Competition, and Collegiality. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
     
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  21.  5
    Constance M. McCorkle & Edward C. Green (1998). Intersectoral Healthcare Delivery. Agriculture and Human Values 15 (2):105-114.
    Within a given culture – whether industrialized or more tradition oriented – essentially the same fundamental medical theories, practices, and pharmacopoeia tend to be applied to human and non-human sickness and patients. In modern industrialized societies, however, healthcare services are sharply divided between human and veterinary medicine. There is likewise a sharp division between practitioners in these two health sectors: medical doctors and veterinarians. Yet in non-Western, traditional or indigenous medical systems, the same practitioners often treat both humans (...)
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  22.  38
    David J. Mellor (2009). The Sciences of Animal Welfare. Wiley-Blackwell.
    Focus of animal welfare -- Agricultural sciences and animal welfare : crop production and animal production -- Veterinary science and animal welfare -- Genetics, biotechnology, and breeding : mixed blessings -- Animal welfare, grading compromise, and mitigating suffering -- Standardised behavioural testing in non-verbal humans and other animals -- Human-animal interactions and animal welfare -- Environmental enrichment : studying the nature of nurture -- Societal contexts of animal welfare -- Integrated perspectives : sleep, developmental stage, and animal welfare -- (...)
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  23.  2
    Jenny R. Vermilya (2012). Contesting Horses: Borders and Shifting Social Meanings in Veterinary Medical Education. Society and Animals 20 (2):123-137.
    Within veterinary medical education, tracking systems exist that differentiate between “large” and “small” animal medicine. In a tracking system, students can focus primarily on their choice of animal medicine once they have completed the core curriculum. This article argues that these socially created categories are ever shifting; therefore, some species do not always “fit.” This generates new discourses surrounding emerging “border tracks”; these “tracks” focus on species whose social definitions change so that their placement in the tracking (...)
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  24. Jack Kloppenburg Jr & Neva Hassanein (2006). From Old School to Reform School? Agriculture and Human Values 23 (4):417-421.
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  25.  12
    Lena Partzsch (2011). The Legitimacy of Biofuel Certification. Agriculture and Human Values 28 (3):413-425.
    The biofuel boom is placing enormous demands on existing cropping systems, with the most crucial consequences in the agri-food sector. The biofuel industry is responding by initiating private governance and certification. The Roundtable on Sustainable Palm Oil (RSPO) and the Cramer Commission, among others, have formulated criteria on “sustainable” biofuel production and processing. This article explores the legitimacy of private governance and certification by the biofuel industry, highlighting opportunities and challenges. It argues that the concept of output based legitimacy is (...)
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  26.  20
    Doris Fuchs, Agni Kalfagianni, Jennifer Clapp & Lawrence Busch (2011). Introduction to Symposium on Private Agrifood Governance: Values, Shortcomings and Strategies. [REVIEW] Agriculture and Human Values 28 (3):335-344.
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  27.  16
    Hugh Campbell & Jane Dixon (2009). Introduction to the Special Symposium: Reflecting on Twenty Years of the Food Regimes Approach in Agri-Food Studies. [REVIEW] Agriculture and Human Values 26 (4):261-265.
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  28.  14
    Julie Guthman (2007). Commentary on Teaching Food: Why I Am Fed Up with Michael Pollan Et Al. [REVIEW] Agriculture and Human Values 24 (2):261-264.
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  29.  59
    Richard P. Haynes (2000). From the Editor. Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 12 (3):101-103.
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  30.  36
    Richard P. Haynes (2007). From the Editor. Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 20 (2):101-103.
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  31.  10
    Richard Le Heron & Nick Lewis (2009). Discussion. Theorising Food Regimes: Intervention as Politics. Agriculture and Human Values 26 (4):345-349.
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  32.  6
    Lawrence Busch (2005). Commentary on “Ever Since Hightower: The Politics of Agricultural Research Activism in the Molecular Age”. [REVIEW] Agriculture and Human Values 22 (3):285-288.
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  33.  9
    Kent Glenzer, Nicole Peterson & Carla Roncoli (2011). Introduction to Symposium on Rethinking Farmer Participation in Agricultural Development: Development, Participation, and the Ethnography of Ambiguity. [REVIEW] Agriculture and Human Values 28 (1):97-98.
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  34.  39
    Wayne Martin (2003). Books Received (Listed in Order Received. Inclusion in This List Does Not Preclude a Subsequent Review Discussion.). [REVIEW] Kantian Review 46 (4):523 – 526.
    Books Received Kantian Review, FirstView Article.
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  35.  34
    R. S. Cohen (1975). Announcement. Synthese 31 (3-4):527-530.
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  36.  20
    Richard Haynes (2006). Books Received. [REVIEW] Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 19 (5):97-98.
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  37.  13
    Jill Harrison & Steven A. Wolf (2008). Introduction to Symposium—Charting Fault Lines in US Agrifood Systems: What Can We Contribute? [REVIEW] Agriculture and Human Values 25 (2):147-149.
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  38.  6
    P. B. Thompson (2000). Tarla Rae Peterson, Sharing the Earth: The Rhetoric of Sustainable Development. Agriculture and Human Values 17 (4):407-408.
  39.  31
    Richard P. Haynes (2006). From the Editor. Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 19 (2):101-103.
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  40.  23
    Amitrajeet A. Batabyal (2000). In Nature's Interest? Interests, Animal Rights, and Environmental Ethics by Gary E. Varner. Agriculture and Human Values 17 (4):399-400.
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  41.  6
    Graham Thiele, Elske van de Fliert & Dindo Campilan (2001). What Happened to Participatory Research at the International Potato Center? Agriculture and Human Values 18 (4):429-446.
    During the 1980s, when a flexibleapproach to research, known asfarmer-back-to-farmer, was developed, theInternational Potato Center (CIP) became famousfor participatory research. Subsequently itappeared to have lost leadership in this field.This article documents participatory researchactivities in CIP over the past thirty years tofind out what happened. Even in the 1980s,implementation of participatory research wasactually limited. Participatory research in thecenter grew unevenly, with little clearencouragement from the CGIAR. Decentralizationof social scientists in the 1990s led to thefragmentation of participatory research and, inthe absence of (...)
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  42.  19
    Gjalt de Graaf (2005). Veterinarians' Discourses on Animals and Clients. Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 18 (6):557-578.
    Veterinarians have obligations towards both the animals they treat and their clients, the owners of the animals. With both groups, veterinarians have complicated relations; many times the interests of both groups conflict. In this article, using Q-methodology as a method for discourse analysis, the following question is answered: How do Dutch practicing veterinarians conceptualize animals and their owners and their professional responsibility towards both? The main part of the article contains descriptions of four different discourses on animals and their owners (...)
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  43.  27
    Admin (2003). Announcement. Disputatio (35):1-105.
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  44.  8
    Richard P. Haynes (1997). Agriculture and Human Values: Past, Present, and Future Directions. [REVIEW] Agriculture and Human Values 14 (1):1-9.
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  45.  9
    Mark Winne (2005). Waste Not, Want Not? Agriculture and Human Values 22 (2):203-205.
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  46.  9
    Carolyn Raffensperger, Mora Campbell & Paul B. Thompson (1998). Considering The Spirit of the Soil by Paul B. Thompson. Agriculture and Human Values 15 (2):161-176.
  47.  36
    Richard P. Haynes (2008). From the Editor. Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 21 (1):101-103.
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  48.  15
    Bishnu C. Barik (2010). Ian Scoones: Science, Agriculture and the Politics of Policy: The Age of Biotechnology in India. [REVIEW] Agriculture and Human Values 27 (3):377-378.
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  49.  24
    Amitrajeet A. Batabyal (2000). A Primer for Environmental Literacy by Frank B. Golley. Agriculture and Human Values 17 (4):403-404.
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  50.  19
    Martin Danyluk (2011). Sally Miller: Edible Action: Food Activism and Alternative Economics. [REVIEW] Agriculture and Human Values 28 (1):143-144.
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