N.C. State University’s Dr. Natasha Olby, left,  and veterinary technician Kim Williams work with a dog at the Veterinary Health and Wellness Gait Laboratory at the school’s College of Veterinary Medicine. A new study conducted by researchers at the university is intended to see whether two experimental drugs could help dogs with spinal cord injuries regain the use of their hind legs, something that may have implications for injured humans, too
N.C. State University’s Dr. Natasha Olby, left, and veterinary technician Kim Williams work with a dog at the Veterinary Health and Wellness Gait Laboratory at the school’s College of Veterinary Medicine. A new study conducted by researchers at the university is intended to see whether two experimental drugs could help dogs with spinal cord injuries regain the use of their hind legs, something that may have implications for injured humans, too N.C. STATE UNIVERSITY
N.C. State University’s Dr. Natasha Olby, left, and veterinary technician Kim Williams work with a dog at the Veterinary Health and Wellness Gait Laboratory at the school’s College of Veterinary Medicine. A new study conducted by researchers at the university is intended to see whether two experimental drugs could help dogs with spinal cord injuries regain the use of their hind legs, something that may have implications for injured humans, too N.C. STATE UNIVERSITY