Care for cats, dogs & other domestic/companion animals
Care for horses & livestock/farm animals
The Class of 2014 graduates from Penn Vet!
Fourth-year students work with our teaching alpaca during an anesthesia lab.
Dr. Mary Utter conducts an ophthalmology exam at New Bolton Center.
Students perform their first spay under the guidance of sugery staff.
Students present their research projects to faculty in oral and poster presentations.
Our Emergency & Critical Care specialists are dual board-certified.
Our sports medicine faculty-clinicians are world leaders in equine sports medicine.
Our internal medicine team has been treating large animals successfully for 130 years.
Third-year students mark the beginning of clinical rotations.
Our neurologists can print 3D models to help patients
Penn Vet hosted the first Best Friends Bash for 20 craniofacial patients from CHOP.
FOX & Friends made a follow-up visit to the Working Dog Center to see how the program has grown.
Students learn how to read different types of radiographs.
Our alumni are an important constituent to Penn Vet, serving as leaders and mentors.
Meet some new alumni from the class of 2013.
Faculty, residents, technicians and students all work together in caring for their patients.
The Steven W. Atwood Library at Penn Vet offers both printed and online resources to students.
Alumni speak with Dr. Anusha Balakrishnan in the intensive care unit during Alumni Weekend.
Members of the class of 1963 convene with Dean Joan Hendricks at New Bolton Center.
Members of the class of 1978 meet up in the Old Vet courtyard during the Alumni Weekend picnic.
Dr. Dean Richardson, orthopedic surgeon, in the Kline Orthopedic & Rehabilitation Center.
Our Neonatal Intensive Care Unit saves mares and foals.
Penn Vet students take part in clinical rotation in Emergency & Critical Care at Ryan Hospital.
The Ryan Hospital ICU is staffed 24 hours a day.
Our wards nurses take that extra step in caring for our patients.
At Ryan Hospital, we treat more than just cats and dogs.
At Penn Vet, we see things differently.
Probing genetic elements and environmental interactions.
Advancing the field of veterinary science.
With a VMD, your view of the world will change.
Students engage in and out of the classroom.
Access to numerous resources, both printed and online.
Despite her devoted owner’s daily care, the 26-year-old Appaloosa mare continued to lose her eyesight and struggle with painful inflammation in her eyes. When Stuart Shapiro went to pick up his new puppy at an Amish farm in Harrisburg, he thought something wasn’t quite right.
Members of the media should contact:
Director of Communications
Louisa ShepardCommunications Specialist for New Bolton Centerlshepard@vet.upenn.edu610-925-6241