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Veterinary News From Medical News Today

Veterinary News From Medical News Today has written 571 posts for VET NEWS

Cancer research: Zombie genes and elephants

Elephants are affected by cancer much less frequently than humans. By unraveling their DNA, researchers gain new insight into anticancer mechanisms.

Cat lovers, this is how a feline friend can boost your health

Cats are loved for their elegance, their calming purrs, and the sweetness of their cuddles, but do you know how they can actually improve your health?

Eating crickets may benefit your gut health, scientists say

Have you ever been curious about introducing insects into your diet? New research suggests that eating crickets could help boost your gut health.

Inflammation: What can deep-diving seals teach us?

Inflammation is a part of many diseases, so researchers are keen to understand how it may be modified. A new study suggests that seals may offer insight.

Can we learn to avoid being bitten by dogs?

Why does man’s best friend sometimes turn from friend to foe? Does our behavior drive dogs’ aggression? A new study finds clues in an unlikely source.

Can we learn to avoid being bitten by dogs?

Why does man’s best friend sometimes turn from friend to foe? Does our behavior drive dogs’ aggression? A new study finds clues in an unlikely source.

The poop of great apes gives clues about our health

The importance of gut flora is well known, but little is known about how our microbiome has changed over time. Examining great ape poop may shed light.

Watch out for mosquitoes, ticks, and fleas, warn the CDC

CDC officials are concerned that diseases borne by fleas, mosquitoes, and ticks are on the rise, and new viruses have been introduced to the United States.

How dogs could help us explore our own gut health

The proverbial best friends of humankind give us unconditional love and moments of joy. But can they also enrich our knowledge of our own gut microbiomes?

Sheep disease toxin shines a light on multiple sclerosis

A sheep disease has parallels with multiple sclerosis. A study identifies antibodies to the toxin in humans, providing clues as to the condition’s origin.

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