Penn Vet | News & Events
New Bolton Center Kennett Square, PA
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What's New at New Bolton Center

There's always a lot going on at New Bolton Center. Here's where you can get all the news and learn about events that are coming up.

New Bolton Center News Stories


New Bolton Center Experts to Explore Innovations in Imaging, Neurology at October First Tuesday Lecture

From planning advanced orthopedic surgeries to guiding successful cardiac procedures, Penn Vet’s robotics-controlled standing computed tomography (CT) system has propelled clinical diagnosis and treatment for many large animal patients who have walked through New Bolton Center’s hospital doors.


Connect with Leading Equine Clinicians at Penn Vet’s New Bolton Center during the 2018-2019 First Tuesday Lecture Series

From innovative surgical imaging to advancements in laminitis research and care, hear from Penn Vet’s leading equine care experts at the 2018-2019 First Tuesday Lecture series hosted by New Bolton Center located in Kennett Square, Pennsylvania.


Dr. Dean Richardson to Discuss Equine Anatomy, Fractures at Rescheduled First Tuesday Lecture

On Tuesday, June 19, 2018, join renowned orthopedic surgeon Dr. Dean Richardson as he presents “Stories About Horse Fractures,” as part of the First Tuesday Lecture Series at Penn Vet’s New Bolton Center.

New Bolton Center in the News

  • How to Handle 8 Stallion Behavior Problems

    American Quarter Horse AssociationFriday, Mar 5, 2021
    Learn how to handle eight troublesome behaviors and teach your breeding stallion manner with tips from Dr. Sue McDonnell.
  • Clinician: Equine Ear Infections Might Spread to TMJ

    The HorseTuesday, Dec 22, 2020
    A case study found swelling and pain in the upper jaw between the eye and the ear might indicate an infection in the temporomandibular joint (TMJ) area.
  • Fetlock Arthrodesis Advances Provide Options for Injured Horses

    Thoroughbred Daily NewsMonday, Dec 21, 2020
    In most cases, the prognosis for horses who suffer severe fetlock breakdowns is grim, but a procedure pioneered at the end of the 1970s called the fetlock arthrodesis suddenly provided a viable avenue to save some horses