Veterinary and Animal Science

Jhang Sadr, Pakistan

Veterinary and Animal Science

Jhang Sadr, Pakistan

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Vets In 3D, a 3D Printing company founded by former Army Veterinary Corps officer Dr. Turnera Croom, celebrates certification as a Woman Owned Small Business by SBA and the first year anniversary of it's Veteran's Day launch. Kalamazoo, MI, November 13, 2016 --( Vets In 3D, a 3D Printing company founded by former Army Veterinary Corps officer Dr. Turnera Croom, celebrates its first year using the burgeoning technology of 3D printing to teach Veterinary medicine and STEM topics to produce commemorative dog tags for her fellow Veterans. Last Friday, November 11th was Veterans Day, commending the great bravery and sacrifice of United States troops. To celebrate this nearly one-hundred-year-old tradition, businesses everywhere gave veterans free or discounted meals. But this federal holiday meant something extra to Dr. Turnera Croom, an entrepreneur and a Black veteran of the elite Army Veterinary Corps. One year ago, Dr. Croom launched her Michigan business, Vets In 3D, a 3D printing and design company. Today, Dr. Croom is proud to be celebrating a successful year in business in which she gained certification as a Woman-Owned Small Business (WOSB) while she honors those who have served. The business itself focuses on applying the recently improved technology of 3D printing to help teach and honor others. Vets In 3D produces a variety of 3D printed models, the most popular of which is a pair of custom-made dog tags. These commemorative tags are perfect for honoring any loved one, whether they be living or lost. The pair of dog tags features customized text on each tag and can be 3D printed in any two colors of the client’s choosing. This level of customization allows Vets In 3D to create something truly personal with genuine meaning. Other unique products include veterinary animal models, small business promotional items, keychains, pet products, jewelry and more. But Dr. Croom refuses to let her technical veterinarian skills sit idly by. She puts her veterinary teaching skills to use, while incorporating 3D printing techniques when she presents her STEM-based courses. Dr. Croom runs several workshops in which she teaches everything from the basics of laboratory animal veterinary science to how exotic animal veterinarians care for wildlife and zoo animals. To provide an entry point to the field while keeping her workshops hands on, Dr. Croom uses 3D-printed, dissected models of animals in her classes. These models can be realistically sized and are made of flexible materials to better represent real animal cadavers. Through the blending of material design and veterinary education Dr. Croom’s business, Vets In 3D, has been extremely successful in this first year and Dr. Croom plans to continue educating and producing gorgeous products. About Vets In 3D Vets In 3D was founded a year ago by local Michigan veterinarian Dr. Turnera Croom on Veteran’s Day, November 11th, 2015. The business is 100% veteran-owned and located in Kalamazoo, Michigan. There, Dr. Croom works to provide Veterinary and Animal Science education through programs geared towards underprivileged and minority Kalamazoo Public School students. To make the most of the Kalamazoo Promise, sometimes children simply need to see and learn from a professional Doctor that looks like them. To learn more visit, www.Linkedin.com/in/vetsin3D www.twitter.com/vetsin3D www.facebook.com/vetsin3D www.instagram.com/vetsin3D Kalamazoo, MI, November 13, 2016 --( PR.com )-- Vets In 3D Celebrates Its 1st Anniversary This Veteran’s Day.Vets In 3D, a 3D Printing company founded by former Army Veterinary Corps officer Dr. Turnera Croom, celebrates its first year using the burgeoning technology of 3D printing to teach Veterinary medicine and STEM topics to produce commemorative dog tags for her fellow Veterans.Last Friday, November 11th was Veterans Day, commending the great bravery and sacrifice of United States troops. To celebrate this nearly one-hundred-year-old tradition, businesses everywhere gave veterans free or discounted meals. But this federal holiday meant something extra to Dr. Turnera Croom, an entrepreneur and a Black veteran of the elite Army Veterinary Corps. One year ago, Dr. Croom launched her Michigan business, Vets In 3D, a 3D printing and design company. Today, Dr. Croom is proud to be celebrating a successful year in business in which she gained certification as a Woman-Owned Small Business (WOSB) while she honors those who have served.The business itself focuses on applying the recently improved technology of 3D printing to help teach and honor others. Vets In 3D produces a variety of 3D printed models, the most popular of which is a pair of custom-made dog tags. These commemorative tags are perfect for honoring any loved one, whether they be living or lost. The pair of dog tags features customized text on each tag and can be 3D printed in any two colors of the client’s choosing. This level of customization allows Vets In 3D to create something truly personal with genuine meaning. Other unique products include veterinary animal models, small business promotional items, keychains, pet products, jewelry and more.But Dr. Croom refuses to let her technical veterinarian skills sit idly by. She puts her veterinary teaching skills to use, while incorporating 3D printing techniques when she presents her STEM-based courses. Dr. Croom runs several workshops in which she teaches everything from the basics of laboratory animal veterinary science to how exotic animal veterinarians care for wildlife and zoo animals. To provide an entry point to the field while keeping her workshops hands on, Dr. Croom uses 3D-printed, dissected models of animals in her classes. These models can be realistically sized and are made of flexible materials to better represent real animal cadavers. Through the blending of material design and veterinary education Dr. Croom’s business, Vets In 3D, has been extremely successful in this first year and Dr. Croom plans to continue educating and producing gorgeous products.About Vets In 3DVets In 3D was founded a year ago by local Michigan veterinarian Dr. Turnera Croom on Veteran’s Day, November 11th, 2015. The business is 100% veteran-owned and located in Kalamazoo, Michigan. There, Dr. Croom works to provide Veterinary and Animal Science education through programs geared towards underprivileged and minority Kalamazoo Public School students. To make the most of the Kalamazoo Promise, sometimes children simply need to see and learn from a professional Doctor that looks like them.To learn more visit, www.vetsin3d.com www.twitter.com/vetsin3Dwww.facebook.com/vetsin3Dwww.instagram.com/vetsin3D 3D printed Dragon by Vets In 3D Puff the Magic Dragon 3D printed in flexible green filament - by Vets In 3D. Filename: flexiblegreendragon.jpg Click here to view the list of recent Press Releases from Steadfast International, LLC


Ahmad S.,University of Agriculture at Faisalabad | Yaqoob M.,University of Agriculture at Faisalabad | Hashmi N.,The University of Faisalabad | Ahmad S.,University of Agriculture, Peshawar | And 2 more authors.
Pakistan Veterinary Journal | Year: 2010

Increasing human population in the world has arisen the issue of food security. In order to combat with this issue, there is need to explore a new world of resources. Camel can serve the best useful addition to the food supply chain in terms of milk, meat and other products. Dromedary camel is found in Pakistan and its population is highest in Baluchistan (41%). In Pakistan, there are 21 breeds of camel. The main two types are riverine and mountainous. Camels are of vital socio-economic importance in the country as people use it for drawing water from wells, ploughing and leveling land, working mini-mills for oil extraction, grinding wheat, corn and other grains and for crushing sugarcane, and pulling carts for the transportation of goods as well as people. Well-fed camel can yield 10-15L milk per day. Camel milk can also be used for making yogurt, kurth, butter, ghee, rabbri and khoa. Meat, hides and hair are useful by-products of camel. Camel farming will be beneficial for farmers when proper marketing infrastructure is established. Also, standard procedures for the classification and identification of camel breeds for different purposes need more attention. Camel ranching schemes and collaborative research approach are need of the hour. These measures can lead us to utilize this novel animal as a natural resource for coping food demand of ever increasing population. © 2010 PVJ. All rights reserved.

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