Veterinary science: Online graduate certificate
Graduate certificate in veterinary science
- Program type: Graduate certificate
- Academic home: College of Veterinary Medicine
- Accreditation: Higher Learning Commission, American Veterinary Medical Association Council on Education
- Delivery mode: 100 percent online
- Credit hours: 15
- Estimated program cost: $8,250.45*
*This cost is for illustrative purposes only. Your hours and costs will differ, depending on your transfer hours, course choices at Mizzou and your academic progress. See more about tuition and financial aid.
How a graduate certificate in veterinary science can help you
The online graduate certificate in veterinary technology, the first of its kind, is well suited for veterinary professionals with the desire to master new skills in the field. All courses provide relevant, up-to-date information and contact with experts in their respective areas of veterinary medicine. Graduates of the College of Veterinary Medicine go on to be leaders in their industry.
Graduate outcomes include
- Learn to teach or communicate information to others in the profession;
- Understand how to provide better patient and client services;
- Obtain new and expanded opportunities within the profession.
Program structure and topics
The online graduate certificate in veterinary science is 100 percent online: no campus visits are required. All courses are asynchronous; you can earn this certificate on your own time.
Courses are semester-based. Students typically take two classes each semester session and finish the program in one year.
In this graduate certificate program, students have the opportunity to tailor course work to their interests and applicability to their veterinary career. Course options include:
- Emergency and critical care
- Veterinary pain management
Meet our faculty
Tina Wolfe, DVM, MS, DACVS
Adjunct Associate Professor in Veterinary Pathobiology
Dr. Wolfe teaches Principles of Pain Management and Small Animal Wound Management and Reconstructive Surgery. Her research received the Pfizer award for its contribution to the understanding of pain and its management in animals. She has special interest in the areas of wound management and reconstructive surgery, surgical oncology, developmental and inflammatory orthopedic diseases, pain management and critical care.
Tim Evans, DVM, MS, PhD, DACT, DABVT
Associate Professor in Veterinary Toxicology
Dr. Evans’ doctoral research involved various aspects of the bioavailability and toxicokinetics of environmental contaminants, such as lead and cadmium, in porcine and cellular models. His clinical research projects investigate the effects of mycotoxins on animal reproduction and the pathogenesis of reproductive disease in domestic animals. Dr. Evans’ current comparative research focus is the development of porcine models to study the adverse effects of toxicants on the male reproductive tract.
This program is administered by the College of Veterinary Medicine.