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Antibiotics in Livestock Production: The Intersection of Human and Animal Health

Terry Lehenbauer* and Thomas B. Newman, MD**, Associate Professor of Population Health and Reproduction, School of Veterinary Medicine, UC Davis. **Professor of Epidemiology, UC San Francisco.
  • Antibiotics in Livestock Production: The Intersection of Human and Animal Health
  • 2016-05-12T12:00:00-07:00
  • 2016-05-12T13:30:00-07:00
  • Terry Lehenbauer* and Thomas B. Newman, MD**, Associate Professor of Population Health and Reproduction, School of Veterinary Medicine, UC Davis. **Professor of Epidemiology, UC San Francisco.
When
May 12, 2016 from 12:00 PM to 01:30 PM (America/Los_Angeles / UTC-700)
Where
1130 K Street, Room LL3
Contact Name
Contact Phone
916-445-5100
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UC Center Food and Agriculture Series (1 of 3)

“Antibiotics in Livestock Production:
The Intersection of Human and Animal Health”


The UC Center Food and Agriculture Series is a three week series brought to you through the collaboration of UCCS and the UC Global Food Initiative. The Global Food Initiative aligns the UC’s research to explore solutions to issues of food security, health and sustainability.

Moderated by Annette M. Jones, D.V.M., State Veterinarian and Director of Animal Health and Food Safety Services, California Department of Food and Agriculture



Professor Terry Lehenbauer, UC Davis
Dr. Terry Lehenbauer is Associate Professor, Director of the UC Davis Veterinary Medicine Teaching and Research Center (VMTRC) in Tulare, and the Director for the UC Davis School of Veterinary Medicine Center for Food Animal Health. Dr. Lehenbauer is currently involved in research to develop strategic decision tools for reducing antibiotic use for controlling mastitis in dairy cattle.



Doctor Thomas B. Newman, UC San Francisco
Dr. Thomas Newman is a Professor in the Division of Epidemiology at the University of California, San Francisco. His research over the past 20 years has applied principles of clinical epidemiology to common clinical problems in general pediatrics, including evaluation and treatment of jaundice in newborns, childhood cholesterol screening, and urinary tract infections in infants. He is particularly interested in the use of existing data to answer clinically relevant questions.



The views and opinions expressed during this lecture are those of the speakers and do not necessarily represent the views of UCCS or UCGFI.

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The views and opinions expressed during this lecture are those of the speaker and do not necessarily represent the views of UCCS.

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