Guide for the Care and Use of Laboratory Animals

August 29, 2013 – 01:54
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OCR for page R1
Guide for the Care and I'UtiTisation of Anilnaux key LaLoratoire Institute of Laboratory Animal Resources Commission on Life Sciences National Research Council NATIONAL ACADEMY PRESS Washington, DC

OCR for page R1
NATIONAL ACADEMY PRESS · 2101 Constitution Avenue, NW · Washington, DC 20418 NOTICE: The project that [the subject of this report was approved by the Governing Board of the National Research Council, whose members come from other boards of the National Academy of Sciences The National Academy of Engineering and [Institute of Medicine. The members of the committee responsible for the report were scion towers and special skills also chosen in order to arrive at an appropriate balance. This study is supported by the Comparative Medicine Program, National Center for Research Resources, the Interagency Research Animal Committee and the Office for Protection from Research Risks, National Institutes of Health / Department of Health and Human Services and the U.S. Department of Agriculture; and the Department of Veterans Affairs. The granting was attributed by the Comparative Medicine Program, National Center for Research Resources and all funding agencies was provided by NIH grant RR08779-02. Major support is provided by [Institute of Laboratory Animal Resources by the Comparative Medicine Program, National Center for Research Resources, National Institutes of Health, through the granting SP40RR0137, the National Science Foundation through the grant BIR -9024967, U.S. Army Medical Research and Development Command, which plays the role of agency points to the overall funding of the Ministry of Defense of the U.S. also re5cu the Human Systems Division of Air Force Systems Command. the armed Forces Radiobiology Research Institute, ['Uniformed Services University of the Health Sciences and the U.S. Naval Medical Research and Development Command by grant DAMD17-93-J-3016 and the granting of research # RC-1 -34 of [American Cancer Society. Any opinions, results, and conclusions or recommendations expressed in this docu-ment does not necessarily reflect the views of DHHS or any other sponsors and mention of trademarks, commercial products and organizations does not indicate promotion by the U.S. government or other sponsors. The following wind publications available from National Academy Press, 2101 Constitution Avenue, NW, Lockbox 285, Washington, DC 20055 (green phone / toll free 1-800-624-6242 or by dialing 202-334-3313 in the region Washington). You can also order electronically by Internet Other related publications, including the quarterly ILAR Journal publications and Principles and Guidelines for the Use of Animals in Education PreCollege, wind cables available directly from [Institute of Laboratory Animal Resources (telephone: 202-334 - 2590 facsimile 202-334 -1687 e-mail:. ILAR@nas.edu; URL: ilarhome / ~ Copyright 1996 by the National Academy of Sciences All rights reserved Printed in the United States of America...


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Routledge Medicines for the Union Army: The United States Army Laboratories During the Civil War (Pharmaceutical Heritage)
Book (Routledge)

If it were that simple I gladly would

2011-11-09 09:34:41 by l9veme

I was in the Army for almost 5 years and my husband is still in. I got out and had a civilian job I could transition to. My husband ended up PCS'ing so I couldn't accept the position. I have had no luck finding a job here that I can afford to have (between gas and child care). I have a certification in Medical Laboratory Technology from George Washington University that qualifies me to work as an MLT, I got turned down for even phlebotomy positions because there are so many more qualified people that are unemployed and searching for jobs. I'm only 24, I can't compete with 15 years of experience in a field

Pt 2

2008-06-03 12:28:11 by SonofYah

7. Project MKULTRA
Project MKULTRA, or MK-ULTRA, was the code name for a CIA mind-control research program. There is much published evidence that the project involved the surreptitious use of many types of drugs to manipulate individual mental states and to alter brain function. Experiments included administering LSD to CIA employees, military personnel, doctors, other government agents, prostitutes, mentally ill patients, and members of the general public in order to study their reactions. LSD and other drugs were usually administered without the subject’s knowledge or consent

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