Cornell University Hospital for Animals

 

About Us


Spotlights

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

Companion Animal Hospital Blood Bank

Cornell Companion Animal Hospital maintains a small blood bank, which is routinely stocked with purchased products from National Veterinary Blood Banks, as well as from our own voluntary canine and feline donors. More

Endoscopic samples inform treatment

Briko suffered with chronic bloody diarrhea for a full year. Initial efforts to control the situation included diet modifications and various drugs, none of which relieved Briko’s condition. At Cornell, Briko had a colonoscopy and his colitis responded well to treatment. More

Wireless capsule endoscopy enables non-invasive diagnosis

When Butch, an English bull dog, was referred to the Cornell University Hospital for Animals, the outlook was bleak. Presumptively diagnosed with gastrointestinal ulceration, Butch was admitted to CUHA’s 24/7 emergency clinic, literally fighting for his life. More