Tag Archives: Virginia-Maryland College of Veterinary Medicine

Aaron Caplan performing surgery.

Three questions for … VA-MD CVM’s Aaron Caplan

Our field veterinarians aren’t traveling because of the pandemic, but they’re still finding students to feature when they do the webinars that have taken the place of in-person visits. Next up: Aaron Caplan, Virginia-Maryland Class of 2022. Aaron was chosen by our Dr. Tonya Sparks. Will you please share something … Continue reading Three questions for … VA-MD CVM’s Aaron Caplan

Stephanie Crawford, MPH, of the Virginia-Maryland College of Veterinary Medicine

Three questions for … Virginia-Maryland’s Stephanie Crawford

As I always do, I’m enjoying reading about the veterinary students our field veterinarians choose for the “Three questions for …” treatment. This time, Dr. Tonya Sparks chose Stephanie Crawford (2021) of the Virginia-Maryland College of Veterinary Medicine. Will you please share something unexpected you discovered on your path to … Continue reading Three questions for … Virginia-Maryland’s Stephanie Crawford

Three questions for … Savannah Giannasi, VA-MD

The last couple of featured students have mentioned the supportive environment students provide for each other, an observation that makes me very happy. Savannah Giannasi of the Virginia-Maryland College of Veterinary Medicine (Class of 2020) made that observation as well. She was chosen by Nationwide field veterinarian Dr. Tonya Sparks.  … Continue reading Three questions for … Savannah Giannasi, VA-MD

Three questions for … VA-MA’s Grace Zhang

Our latest featured veterinary student is Grace Zhang (2020) of the Virginia-Maryland College of Veterinary Medicine. She was chosen by Nationwide Field Veterinarian Dr. Tonya Sparks. Will you share something unexpected you discovered or learned on your path into veterinary medicine? Don’t be afraid. Be OK with feeling that you … Continue reading Three questions for … VA-MA’s Grace Zhang

Our veterinary schools and colleges step up for Hambone nominees

Our nation’s veterinary schools and colleges exist to train future generations of veterinarians. That said, we should never lose sight of the other public services they provide, whether through important research or by serving pet owners through top-quality care at their teaching hospitals. As Chief Veterinary Officer for the nation’s … Continue reading Our veterinary schools and colleges step up for Hambone nominees