Using animals in biomedical research
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Using animals in biomedical research

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Published by The Physiological Society. in London .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementThe Physiological Society.
The Physical Object
Pagination[10]p. :
Number of Pages10
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19714172M

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  Simple Summary. This article reviews the use of non-human animals in biomedical research from a historical viewpoint, providing an insight into the most relevant social and moral issues on this topic across time, as well as to how the current paradigm for ethically and publically acceptable use of animals in biomedicine has been :// Find many great new & used options and get the best deals for Use of Laboratory Animals in Biomedical and Behavioral Research by Use of Laboratory Animals in Biomedical and Behavioral Research Committee, Institute of Medicine, National Research Council Staff and Institute for Laboratory Animal Research (, Paperback) at the best online prices at eBay! › eBay › Books › Nonfiction.   The radical animal rights movement has become an increasingly powerful force that threatens the continued discovery and development of new treatments and prevention strategies for a variety of illnesses. The effort to end biomedical research with animals is based on a profound misunderstanding of how science really works and the gains we have   of using animals in research, it does not ignore the views of opponents. Instead, it states the opponents’ views and then disputes them with counterarguments. As you read “Use of Animals in Biomedical Research,” use a chart like the one shown to keep track of counterarguments in the selection. reading strategy:

2 days ago  In the research community, an alternative has been defined to mean reducing the number of animals used, refining experimental designs to lessen any pain or distress in animals, or replacing animals with other organisms or techniques. 23 An alternative may therefore still involve the use of animals, but it might mean using fewer animals or using Animal studies have been an essential component of every field of medical research and have been crucial for the acquisition of basic knowledge in biology. In this chapter a few of the contributions of such studies in biomedical and behavioral research will be chronicled. These descriptions should be viewed within the context of the vast improvements in human health and understanding that have   the use of animals in the study of complex interactions in basic biomedical research. It is less complex to develop non-animal methods in more applied toxicological research than for basic biomedical research. In particular cell culture based systems are already widely used in applied toxicological research. STRICT ADMINISTRATIVE use of animals in medical   animals as models during more advanced stages of biomedical research. Approximately 95 percent of all research animals in the United States are rats, mice, and other rodents bred specifically for laboratory research. Pre-clinical trials are an essential part of the biomedical

With discussions of the history and ethics of animals in research, and a debate on contemporary and international issues, this book is a go-to resource for laboratory animal welfare. Show less Laboratory Animal Welfare provides a comprehensive, up-to-date look into the new science of animal welfare within laboratory :// In Veterinary Herbal Medicine, Published Research: Laboratory animal studies support the traditional use for fever. Oral administration of a Bupleurum decoction (5 g/kg) to rabbits with a heat-induced fever decreased body temperature to normal levels within hours (Chang, ).The anti-inflammatory and sedative activities of bupleurum have been demonstrated by in vivo studies (Chang /laboratory-animal-research. 2 days ago  Scientific experiments using animals have contributed significantly to the improvement of human health. Animal experiments were crucial to the conquest of polio, for example, and they will undoubtedly be one of the keystones in AIDS :// Historical Perspectives. A wonderful book entitled Cattle, Priests and Progress by Calvin W. Schwabe, D.V.M., M.P.H., Sc.D. is a fascinating and wonderful description of the evolution of medicine and especially veterinary medicine. The following shares a few of the ideas provided by Dr. Schwabe. The idea of stewardship of animals developed in ancient times, as early humans domesticated /why-are-animals-needed-in-research.