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Julie A. Gard, DVM, PhD, DACT

Dr. Gard is currently serving as associate professor in the department of clinical sciences.  She is in the large animal food animal section and is a board certified Theriogenologist.  Dairy production medicine, bovine embryology and canine reproduction are her  areas of clinical emphaisis.

334-844-4490
waldrja@auburn.edu

Research Interests

Advanced reproductive techniques, embryo technologies, mastitis, and emergency response.

Selected Publications

Waldrop JG, Stringfellow DA, Galik PK, Givens MD, Riddell KP, Riddell MG, Carson RL.  Seroconversion of Calves following Intravenous Inoculation of Artifically Exposed In Vivo Derived Bovine Embryos to Bovine Viral Diarrhea Virus. Theriogenology 65(3):594-605, 2006.

Waldrop JG, Stringfellow DA, Riddell KP, Galik PK, Riddell KP, Riddell MG, Givens MD, Carson RL.  Infectivity of bovine viral diarrhea virus associated with in vivo-derived bovine embryos.  Theriogenology 62(3-4):387-397, 2004.

Waldrop JG, Stringfellow DA, Riddell KP, Galik PK, Riddell MG, Givens MD, Carson RL, Brock KV.  Different strains of bovine viral diarrhea virus (BVDV) vary in their affinity for in vivo derived bovine embryos.  Theriogenology 62(1-2):45-55, 2004.

Waldrop JG, Stringfellow DA, Riddell KP, Galik PK, Riddell KP, Riddell MG, Givens MD, Carson RL.  Infectivity of bovine viral diarrhea virus associated with in vivo-derived bovine embryos.  Theriogenology 62(3-4):387-397, 2004.

Waldrop JG, Stringfellow DA, Riddell KP, Galik PK, Riddell MG, Givens MD, CarsonRL, Brock KV.  Different strains of bovine viral diarrhea virus (BVDV) vary in their affinity for in vivo derived bovine embryos.  Theriogenology 62(1-2):45-55, 2004.

© 2009 Auburn University College of Veterinary Medicine