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Legends of Veterinary Pathology - Dr. William Hadlow

Legends of Veterinary Pathology - Dr. William Hadlow

Legends of Veterinary Pathology - Dr. William Hadlow

William Hadlow, DVM, Ph.D., DACVP
William Hadlow, DVM, Ph.D., DACVP
on behalf of C.L. Davis, DVM Foundation

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Launch date: 21 Dec 2016

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Last updated: 07 Feb 2017

Reference: 167552

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This course is only available to trainees days after purchase. It would need to be repurchased by the trainee if not completed in the allotted time period. This course is no longer available. You will need to repurchase if you wish to take the course again.

Description

This interview, from the Foundation's "Legends of Pathology" series, conducted by Professor Donald McGavin, details the amazing career of this groundbreaking veterinary pathologist and researcher, in his own words.

Objectives

Learn more about great figures in veterinary pathology.
The viewer will learn the story of Dr. Bill Hadlow, the Rocky Mountain Laboratory, and about the investigations of prion diseases and other infectious diseases.
William Hadlow, DVM, Ph.D., DACVP

Author Information Play Video Bio

William Hadlow, DVM, Ph.D., DACVP
on behalf of C.L. Davis, DVM Foundation

Prior to his death in 2016, Bill Haldow was one of the pre-eminent veterinary pathologist in infectious disease, most renowned for his work in the area of spongiform encephalopathies. His work with later Nobel laureate Stanley Prusiner helped to characterize prion proteins causing scrapie and transmissible spongiform encephalopathy; unfortunately Bill did not receive the share of the credit deserved for his findings and connections to human disease. His work at the NIH's Rocky Mountain Laboratory for over 50 years led him to make groundbreaking discoveries in other areas of infectious disease as well, with diseases such as tularemia, plague, and Rocky Mountain Spotted fever. His other pathologic interest included the diseases of mink, and his research in many diseases of this species, including Aleutian disease, stand today by themselves in the field.

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