The Veterinary Teaching Hospital provides full-service care and offers a wide range of specialty services in oncology, cardiology, orthopedic and soft tissue surgery, internal medicine, theriogenology, dentistry, behavior, clinical pathology, integrative medicine, ophthalmology, and neurology. Each year, the hospital treats thousands of patients including companion animals, horses, livestock, and exotics.
The Animal Disease Biotechnology Facility houses the Department of Veterinary Microbiology and Pathology, Department of Veterinary Clinical Sciences, Field Disease Investigative Unit, and U.S. Department of Agriculture’s Agricultural Research Service - Animal Disease Research Unit.
Bustad Hall, named for dean emeritus Leo K. Bustad, is the central building in the college complex. It houses the college administration, student services, student lounge, lecture and lab facilities, and the Washington Animal Disease Diagnostic Laboratory (WADDL). A founding member of the National Animal Health Laboratory Network, WADDL provides state-of-the-art diagnostic services, consultation, disease surveillance, and outreach to safeguard animal health, the food supply, and public health.
Wegner Hall is home to labs, lecture rooms, and the Animal Health Library. Established in 1963, the library primarily serves the research and teaching needs of the college. The Animal Health Library provides information on biomedical topics and other resources for practicing veterinarians, pharmacists, physicians, and clinical pharmacologists.
The Paul G. Allen Center for Global Health is a 62,000-square-foot, three-story flagship research building that houses a state of-the-art infectious disease research center for investigating emerging diseases throughout the world. There are two floors of Biosafety Level 2 (BSL-2) research laboratory space, and a 5,000-square-foot BSL-3 laboratory. The facility uses state-of-the-art energy management and sustainability strategies.
The Biotechnology-Life Sciences Building
houses the School of Molecular Biosciences,
which offers programs in biochemistry,
genetics and cell biology, and microbiology.
The School of Molecular Biosciences offers
exciting opportunities for undergraduate, graduate, and DVM students.
The Veterinary Biomedical Research Building houses Integrative Physiology and Neuroscience, whose faculty are responsible for teaching anatomy, physiology, pharmacology, toxicology, and neuroscience courses within the professional veterinary education curriculum. In addition to these contributions, IPN provides numerous avenues for DVM students to participate in research throughout the four year DVM program. The new building adjoins the Biotechnology-Life Sciences Building, creating one of the best concentrations of biomedical laboratory facilities on the WSU campus.