Anatomic pathology as it relates to infectious diseases, agriculture, public health and biomedical research.
Calcium oxalate urinary stones represent a painful, debilitating, and costly disease that affects humans and dogs. Our long-term research goals are to understand key factors responsible for calcium oxalate stone disease and develop safe and effective therapies to prevent stone recurrence. In addition to clinial nutritional studies we investigating genetic markers of disease and investigating the microanatomy of uroliths.
My primary research currently is in epilepsy, genetics, metabolic disease, neurologic disorders, molecular medicine, neuromodulation, electrophysiology, and comparative medicine. Much of the research is in naturally occurring canine models for the sake of dogs and as translational for human research including epilepsy, neuropathies, and calcium oxalate urolithasis.