Cornell University Hospital for Animals

 

About Us


Spotlights

Comet and Dixie

Comet (left) suffered from recurrent episodes of bloat. Dixie (right) was injured while calving. More

Krissy - 10-year-old Belgian Mare

Krissy came to Cornell after developing
severe shipping fever pneumonia while
traveling to compete at the Calgary
Stampede. More

Gary Cooper - 13-year-old Swiss Alpine Goat

Star of stage and screen, Coops was
initially trained for packing by his older
brothers. More

Chanel - 10-month-old Female Alpaca

Chanel presented to Cornell with a
history of lameness as a result of
Vitamin D defi ciency that weakened her
bones. More

To See Better

This colt came to the Cornell Ophthalmology Service with an infection in his right eye caused by a severe corneal ulcer. More

Infection Control

Animals seeking medical attention at a veterinary hospital can sometimes have infectious diseases that may be transmissible from animal to animal and/or from animals to humans. The faculty and staff at Cornell University are dedicated to providing a safe environment to prevent any unnecessary illnesses in our patients. Here we highlight some of the many precautions and procedures that we do in order to protect your animal. More