- Future Students
- Current Students
- Faculty & Staff
Charting your Future: The work you do at Oregon State’s College of Veterinary Medicine is preparing you to follow your passion, whether it’s animal or human health. Our faculty and staff are dedicated to providing you with individual attention and access to some of the Northwest’s most sophisticated diagnostic and rehabilitation facilities. The experiential learning opportunities you pursue – in Corvallis, Portland, and beyond – give you hands-on skills that go beyond the classroom, so that when you graduate you’ll be ready use your knowledge to create healthier, happier communities.
OSU bookstore lists. For All Classes, use drop-down menu to set term and choose either Vet Med Biomedical (VMB) or Vet Med Clinical (VMC). (Please purchase textbooks for your classes or year only)
Policies and Procedures
- Absence Policies and request form
- Academic Standards Policies (pdf)
- Guest Hooders at Graduation (pdf)
- Professional Code of Conduct
- Guidelines for Student Representatives and Commercial Companies (pdf)
CVM Student Organizations
- Schedule visit with in-house counselor.Sign up here.
- Student Services staff
- Scholarship List
- Room and event scheduling (pdf) Be sure to check the CVM Calendar for room availability and/or conflicting events before submitting an event request.
- Blackboard link
- ONID Webmail
- E-Suggestion Box
- Class of 2016 White Coat Ceremony (pdf)
- Class of 2015 White Coat Ceremony (jpeg)
- Class of 2014 White Coat Ceremony (pdf)
May 22, 2013
In the past few years, the National Pesticide Information Center (NPIC) at Oregon State University, has seen a steady increase in reports of illness in dogs who encountered slug bait containing iron phosphate. A relatively new type of slug bait, iron phosphate is less toxic than bait containing metaldehyde, but it still requires caution. “Slug [...] Read full story.
May 22, 2013
Join the OSU College of Veterinary Medicine Class of 1993 for a 20-year reunion at Magruder Hall on June 28-29, 2013. Plans include a brunch and Lois Bates Acheson Veterinary Hospital tours. For more information or to RSVP, contact Julianne Vickstrom. Read full story.
May 22, 2013
When cows, sheep or horses don’t get enough selenium in their diet, it can contribute to a wide array of health problems including muscular dystrophy, abnormal pregnancies, and hoof issues. But selenium is a tricky nutrient for farmers to administer because it can be toxic even in small doses. Research by CVM professor Dr. Jean [...] Read full story.