Training Impact: Long-Term Results of our Education Programs
Our educational trainings have proven long-term positive impacts and results as demonstrated by our former students and their workplaces. Learn more.
Veterinary Pathology Seminar and Webinar Series: Building a Community of Learning
The Veterinary Pathology Seminar and Webinar Series: Building a Community of Learning was a monthly seminar series targeted towards veterinary pathology residents. This series provided a community of learning aimed at sharing instructional strategies between multiple U.S. veterinary medical institutions. Residents and trainees who participated in the seminar series learned instructional strategies to assist in training the next generation of veterinary pathologists and how to build a professional teaching portfolio in preparation for future jobs in academia. Learn more.
IIAD Risk Learning Center
The Risk Learning Center contains learning modules about Risk Assessment, Risk Management, Risk Communication, Train-the-Trainer and Train-the-Trainer Scenario Modules. Learn more.
Biosecurity for producers, operators and hobbyists
This resource library contains biosecurity guides for producers, operators and hobbyists in the livestock industry. These guides contain best practices on biosecurity protocols, information on major zoonotic diseases and management practices to prevent diseases. Lean more.
Managing Contaminated Materials
Managing Contaminated Animal and Plant Materials: Field Guide on Best Practices presents the information required for the safe, effective, and economical disposal of contaminated animal and plant materials. Management of these materials on a large scale (300 tons of carcasses or more) presents major challenges for emergency personnel responding to diseases, natural and accidental incidents, or acts of terrorism against enterprises engaged in food production, processing, or distribution. Large-scale incidents typically involve local and state agencies, which have the authority to make decisions about disposal. If the scale of the incident exceeds the ability of a state or local government to respond, the state usually requests federal resources. Learn more.