DONATE
FOR PHYSICIANS
HEALTH AND NUTRITION
ETHICAL RESEARCH & EDUCATION
MEDIA CENTER
LEGISLATIVE FOCUS
CLINICAL RESEARCH
EDUCATIONAL LITERATURE
MEMBERSHIP
SHOP

Dr. Barnard's Blog

CONNECT WITH PCRM

 

 

    



Find the Page You Are Looking For


We recently redesigned the PCRM website, so it is possible you followed a link that doesn't work.

Please use the search function to find what you are looking for. All site content has been preserved.

Or browse through the main site categories listed to the left.

The following search results from our site may contain the page you are looking for or similar content.

Chemical Testing Resources
  Chemical Testing Resources PCRM Fact Sheets and Publications | Links | Scientific Articles PCRM Fact Sheets and Publications Principles for a Modernized Chemicals Policy (PDF) PCRM Testimony before the Superfund, Toxics, and Environmental Health Subcommittee of the Senate Environment and Publ
Chemical Testing Resources
  Chemical Testing Resources PCRM Fact Sheets and Publications | Links | Scientific Articles PCRM Fact Sheets and Publications Principles for a Modernized Chemicals Policy (PDF) PCRM Testimony before the Superfund, Toxics, and Environmental Health Subcommittee of the Senate Environment and Publ
Chemical Testing Resources
  Chemical Testing Resources PCRM Fact Sheets and Publications | Links | Scientific Articles PCRM Fact Sheets and Publications Principles for a Modernized Chemicals Policy (PDF) PCRM Testimony before the Superfund, Toxics, and Environmental Health Subcommittee of the Senate Environment and Publ
Chemical Testing Resources
  Chemical Testing Resources PCRM Fact Sheets and Publications | Links | Scientific Articles PCRM Fact Sheets and Publications Principles for a Modernized Chemicals Policy (PDF) PCRM Testimony before the Superfund, Toxics, and Environmental Health Subcommittee of the Senate Environment and Publ
The Use of Animals for Physiology Instruction at the Medical College of Wisconsin
A Report by the Physicians Committee for Responsible Medicine John J. Pippin, M.D., F.A.C.C. October 11, 2006 (Revised December 20, 2007) I. Executive summary Twenty years ago, live dogs, cats, pigs and other animals were commonly used in physiology, pharmacology, and surgery courses at medical schools. A sta
The Use of Animals for Physiology Instruction at the Medical College of Wisconsin
A Report by the Physicians Committee for Responsible Medicine John J. Pippin, M.D., F.A.C.C. October 11, 2006 (Revised December 20, 2007) I. Executive summary Twenty years ago, live dogs, cats, pigs and other animals were commonly used in physiology, pharmacology, and surgery courses at medical schools. A sta
The Use of Animals for Physiology Instruction at the Medical College of Wisconsin
A Report by the Physicians Committee for Responsible Medicine John J. Pippin, M.D., F.A.C.C. October 11, 2006 (Revised December 20, 2007) I. Executive summary Twenty years ago, live dogs, cats, pigs and other animals were commonly used in physiology, pharmacology, and surgery courses at medical schools. A sta
The Use of Animals for Physiology Instruction at the Medical College of Wisconsin
A Report by the Physicians Committee for Responsible Medicine John J. Pippin, M.D., F.A.C.C. October 11, 2006 (Revised December 20, 2007) I. Executive summary Twenty years ago, live dogs, cats, pigs and other animals were commonly used in physiology, pharmacology, and surgery courses at medical schools. A sta
Call for Posters!
Friday, July 18, and Saturday, July 19, 2014 9 a.m. – 5 p.m. Washington, D.C.   Call for Posters! The International Conference on Diabetes Planning Committee invites you to submit an abstract to be considered for poster presentation in Washington, D.C., at the Poster and Conference Reception o
Call for Posters!
Friday, July 18, and Saturday, July 19, 2014 9 a.m. – 5 p.m. Washington, D.C.   Call for Posters! The International Conference on Diabetes Planning Committee invites you to submit an abstract to be considered for poster presentation in Washington, D.C., at the Poster and Conference Reception o
Frequently Asked Questions: Animal Use in Medical School Education
Q: Isn’t using animals to teach medical students about anatomy, physiology, surgery, and other topics a widely accepted and routinely used method? A: Beginning in the early 1990s, the development and adoption of superior educational methods led to the replacement of animal use in many U.S. medical schools.
Frequently Asked Questions: Animal Use in Medical School Education
Q: Isn’t using animals to teach medical students about anatomy, physiology, surgery, and other topics a widely accepted and routinely used method? A: Beginning in the early 1990s, the development and adoption of superior educational methods led to the replacement of animal use in many U.S. medical schools.
Frequently Asked Questions: Animal Use in Medical School Education
Q: Isn’t using animals to teach medical students about anatomy, physiology, surgery, and other topics a widely accepted and routinely used method? A: Beginning in the early 1990s, the development and adoption of superior educational methods led to the replacement of animal use in many U.S. medical schools.
Frequently Asked Questions: Animal Use in Medical School Education
Q: Isn’t using animals to teach medical students about anatomy, physiology, surgery, and other topics a widely accepted and routinely used method? A: Beginning in the early 1990s, the development and adoption of superior educational methods led to the replacement of animal use in many U.S. medical schools.
Frequently Asked Questions: Animal Use in Medical School Education
Revised February 2011 Q: Isn’t using animals to teach medical students about anatomy, physiology, surgery, and other topics a widely accepted and routinely used method? A: No. Beginning in the early 1990s, the development and adoption of superior educational methods led to the replacement of animal use in

This site does not provide medical or legal advice. This Web site is for informational purposes only.
Full Disclaimer | Privacy Policy

Physicians Committee for Responsible Medicine
5100 Wisconsin Ave., N.W., Ste.400, Washington DC, 20016
Phone: 202-686-2210     Email: pcrm@pcrm.org