TITLE

CSU's Withrow takes distinguished professor honor

PUB. DATE
June 2004
SOURCE
DVM: The Newsmagazine of Veterinary Medicine;Jun2004, Vol. 35 Issue 6, p30
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Stephen Withrow, an internationally acclaimed cancer specialist receives Fort Collins, Colorado-based Colorado State University's highest academic recognition, the University Distinguished Professor award. Among Withrow's many contributions to cancer research and treatment, he developed a limb-sparing technique to treat osteosarcoma, a malignant bone tumor in dogs. This technique revolutionized treatment of this disease and has been widely adopted in human cancer centers, the university reports.
ACCESSION #
13465761

 

Related Articles

  • GRANTS SUPPORT CONSERVATION EFFORTS.  // Piecework;May/Jun2000, Vol. 8 Issue 3, p9 

    The article announces that The Historic Costume and Textiles Collection at Colorado State University in Fort Collins was awarded the 1999-2000 Conservation Project Support grant by the Institute of Museum and Library Services.

  • Salmonella recruited to fight cancerous tumors. Tremayne, Jessica // DVM: The Newsmagazine of Veterinary Medicine;Nov2005, Vol. 36 Issue 11, p1S 

    The article reports that the veterinarians of Colorado State University in Fort Collins, Colorado are successfully using genetically modified Salmonella to treat soft-tissue sarcomas and melanoma in pet dogs. This form of biologic-based therapy has been tested in the clinical setting for the...

  • CSU to build cancer supercluster; veterinarian Withrow named to lead academia's efforts.  // DVM: The Newsmagazine of Veterinary Medicine;Oct2007, Vol. 38 Issue 10, p3 

    The article reports on the plan of the Colorado State University (CSU) to build its second supercluster for cancer research and treatment in Fort Collins, Colorado. The CSU will also establish NeoTREX, an embedded business enterprise designed to speed up the transition of cancer research from...

  • Increased hurricane activity cycle may last decades. Lenckus, Dave // Business Insurance;12/8/2003, Vol. 37 Issue 49, p4 

    Hurricane forecasters at Colorado State University, Fort Collins, Colorado predict that the increased Atlantic basin hurricane activity since 1995 will continue not only next year but also probably for the next two decades. The storm researchers estimates that the probability that a major...

  • Establishing a current periodicals room: Colorado State University's experience. Cochenour, Donnice // Serials Review;Summer93, Vol. 19 Issue 2, p13 

    Describes patrons' responses to services and facilities at the Colorado State University Libraries following the development of a new current periodicals room. History; Methodology; Satisfaction; Non-student `other' users; Weekday `other' users; Heavy users; Areas for improvement.

  • KromaTid paints by (chromosomal) numbers. Zaffos, Joshua // Northern Colorado Business Report;10/22/2010, Vol. 16 Issue 2, p6 

    The article reports that Colorado State University researchers working to develop a fluorescent paint that could highlight one side of a chromosome known as chromatid in Fort Collins, Colorado.

  • 17. Colorado State. A.S. // Sports Illustrated;8/28/95, Vol. 83 Issue 9, p86 

    Focuses on the increasing competitiveness of Colorado State University's football team. Comments from the school's players on the status of the team's performance; Campaign for improving the team's competitiveness by coach Sonny Lubick.

  • Colo. library worker's malaise traced to sick building syndrome. Allen, B. // American Libraries;Nov92, Vol. 23 Issue 10, p824 

    Reports that officials at Colorado State University are working to rectify ventilation problems at the campus's Morgan Library that caused 24 of the library's staffers to seek medical treatment in the last few months. A Library Building Environment Team formed; The symptoms; The possible...

  • What's Growing On in PLANTS.  // American Nurseryman;7/1/2005, Vol. 202 Issue 1, p14 

    The article reports that Colorado State University and Denver Botanic Gardens announced the 2005 Plant Select choices that are suited for the state's dry climate. Plants added this year to the list are Mojave sage, moon carrot, Valley Lavender plains verbena, and Furman's Red sage.

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics