Saturday, August 31, 2013

MRSA traced back to cattle infections Featured Article Academic Journal Main Category: MRSA / Drug Resistance Also Included In: Infectious Diseases / Bacteria / Viruses; Veterinary Article Date: 16 Aug 2013 - 8:00 PDT

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Equine Stomach Ulcers: A Threat to Horses of All Ages August 27, 2013

Meg Green, DVM, Manager, Merial Large Animal Veterinary Services, responds to a question about equine stomach ulcers.

Q. I have several young horses in my care that aren’t in training yet. Is it possible for them to get equine stomach ulcers?
A. You’re smart to ask that question. We often think our young horses are immune to equine stomach ulcers because they aren’t exposed to the stressors that we know can contribute to the development of ulcers. Those stressors are more often associated with the kinds of activities we do with actively competing horses such as training, traveling and trailering.1
Unfortunately, even though young horses generally aren’t exposed to stressful activities, they can develop stomach ulcers. In fact, the presence of ulcers in foals has been reported as ranging between 25 percent2 and 51 percent.3

continue to read here

Horse Pain and its Impact on Reproduction

Horse Pain and its Impact on Reproduction

Saunders Handbook of Veterinary Drugs, 3rd Edition Small and Large Animal By Mark G. Papich, DVM, MS, DACVCP

Concise and easy-to-use, Saunders Handbook of Veterinary Drugs, 3rd Edition helps you find the specific drug facts you need to treat small and large animals, right when you need them! 550 drugs are organized alphabetically and cross-referenced by functional classification, trade, and generic names so you can access dosage recommendations, contraindications, side effects, possible adverse reactions, drug interactions, and more without the need to sort through a lengthy text. Plus, a companion website provides more than 150 clear, customizable handouts to help you easily communicate important drug information to your clients.

Table of Contents
View all Veterinary Reference and Review titles

New to This Edition

    • Comprehensive drug updates incorporate the most current indications, dosage information, instructions for use and storage, precautions, patient monitoring, available formulations, and regulatory information.
    • New monographs familiarize you with 35 new drugs available for veterinary practice, including:

      • Cefovecin (Convenia)

      • Maropitant (Cerenia)

      • Trilostane (Vetoryl)

      • Dexmedetomidine (Dexdomitor)

      • Dirlotapide (Slentrol)

    • Companion website includes more than 150 client information handouts for the most commonly prescribed drugs
  • purchase information here

The Law of Compounding Medications And Drugs: Important!! WAFDO 2013 Annual Educational Confere...

The Law of Compounding Medications And Drugs: Important!! WAFDO 2013 Annual Educational Confere...: Compounding Pharmacies Panel Contracting with the National BOP for Audits of Pharmacies that Compound Drugs -- Nancy Tay, Accreditati...

Live from CVC Kansas City: Equine veterinary medical updates 'Equine news hour' brings veterinarians up to date on new research, therapies. Aug 23, 2013 By: Kristi Reimer, Editor, News Channel Director DVM360 MAGAZINE

Thomas Divers, DVM, DACVIM, DACVECC, of Cornell University College of Veterinary Medicine, offered CVC Kansas City attendees a sampling of research and practical developments that can aid equine veterinarians with their patients.
> Fecal transfaunation. A new therapy that has been used with a 90 percent success rate in human medicine has also been used successfully in horses with diarrhea under Divers’ supervision at the Cornell veterinary hospital. In this procedure—called “bacteriotherapy” in human medicine—a fecal sample is obtained from a healthy, Salmonella-free donor horse, diluted with water and transmitted into the ailing horse via tube. Horses (and people) treated in this way can have normal feces the next day. The procedure is most successful in treating diarrhea associated with Clostridium difficile or antibiotic-associated GI upset, Divers says.
> Cryotherapy and laminitis. Divers is extremely enthusiastic about using ice to prevent laminitis in toxemic horses. “We know that it works,” he says. He adds that it’s importany to use crushed ice—not cubes, which can stick to the skin and cause dermatitis and cellulitis—mixed with water to form a slurry. This mixture is held in a 5-liter bag or specially designed boot that wraps around the horse’s foot. Testing has shown that the hoof stays cold for up to an hour after the ice is removed, Divers says, so if a horse steps out of the boot or the bag falls off, “it’s not an emergency.”
> Coronavirus outbreaks. In the fall of 2011 and spring of 2012, coronavirus-associated disease broke out in adult horses in four states—California, Texas, Wisconsin and Massachussetts—causing pronounced anorexia, fever and, in some horses, diarrhea. The outbreaks were notable because coronavirus typically causes problems in foals rather than adult horses. Although researchers describe the disease, which is transmitted via a fecal-oral route, as “self-limiting,” two horses did die, Divers says.
> Foal diarrhea testing. A 10-disease PCR test manufactured by IDEXX has been used to test the feces of neonatal foals with diarrhea, Divers says. Findings by researchers suggest that, while coronavirus infection does not necessarily cause clinical disease on its own, when combined with other pathogens such as Cryptosporidium species, it does. This means co-infection may be a possibility in many instances of diarrhea.
> Analgesia. Divers says he and others have realized that meloxicam is well tolerated and highly effective for pain control in horses. “It’s not approved for horses, but it’s been tested, so we know the pharmacokinetics,” Divers says. “It’s got a nice ratio of COX-1 and COX-2 inhibitors, and the oral form is generic and reasonably priced.” Divers says that the drug is well-tolerated in horses and shows no evidence of causing damage to the stomach.

quoted from here

American Association of Equine Practitioners Convention Dec. 2013

59th Annual American Association of Equine Practititoners Convention
December 7, 2013 - December 11, 2013
Nashville, TN USA                                           

Mid-South Veterinary Conference 2013

14th Annual Mid-South Regional Veterinary Conference
November 22, 2013 - November 24, 2013
Tunica, MS USA                                           

Florida Association of Equine Practitioners FAEP's Ocala Equine Conference 2013

Florida Association of Equine Practitioners FAEP's 51st Ocala Equine Conference
November 15, 2013 - November 17, 2013
Ocala, FL USA                                           

Hawaii VMA Convention Nov. 2013

Hawaii Veterinary Medical Association Convention
November 7, 2013 - November 10, 2013
Honolulu, HI USA                                           

18th Annual American Board of Veterinary Practitioners Symposium Oct. 2013

18th Annual American Board of Veterinary Practitioners Symposium
October 31, 2013 - November 3, 2013
Phoenix, AZ USA                                           

Wisconsin VMA Conference Oct. 2013

Wisconsin VMA Convention
October 10, 2013 - October 13, 2013
Madison, WI USA

Alaska VMA Annual Symposium October 2013

Calendar of Veterinary Events
Description: Alaska VMA Annual Symposium
Date: October 4, 2013 - October 6, 2013 
Location: Anchorage, AK USA
Venue: Hotel Captain Cook
Type: Conference
Registration URL:
Contact Info: Alasna Veterinary Medical Association

Phone: 208-922-9431

9th Annual Equine Encore Oct. 2013

Description: 9th Annual Equine Encore
Date: October 3, 2013 - October 4, 2013 
Location: Athens, GA USA
Venue: UGA College of Veterinary Medicine
Registration URL:
Contact Info: Melissa Kilpatrick
UGA College of Veterinary Medicine

Phone: 706-542-1451

Washington State VMA Annual Conference October 2013

Description: Washington State VMA Annual Conference
Date: October 4, 2013 - October 6, 2013 
Location: Yakima, WA USA
Venue: Yakima Convention Center
Type: Conference
Registration URL:
Contact Info: Christopher O'Toole
Washington State VMA

Phone: 425-396-3191
E-mail: chriso@wsvma.o

Veterinary Emergency and Critical Care Society Meeting September 2013

Description: IVECCS
Date: September 7, 2013 - September 11, 2013 
Location: San Diego, CA USA
Venue: Manchester Grand Hyatt
Type: Conference
Registration URL:
Contact Info: Kelli Albarado
Veterinary Emerency & Critical Care Society

Phone: 210-698-5575

Montana VMA Fall Meeting and Symposium September 2013

Montana VMA Fall Meeting
September 4, 2013 - September 5, 2013
Bozeman, MT USA
Montana VMA Fall Symposium
September 5, 2013 - September 6, 2013
Bozeman, MT USA                                           

The Law of Compounding Medications And Drugs: Video: When are compounded drugs appropriate? Mar ...

The Law of Compounding Medications And Drugs: Video: When are compounded drugs appropriate? Mar ...: view video here

The Law of Compounding Medications And Drugs: Journal Scan: How reliable are compounded trilosta...

The Law of Compounding Medications And Drugs: Journal Scan: How reliable are compounded trilosta...: Oct 8, 2012 By: Jennifer L. Garcia, DVM, DACVIM ...

The Law of Compounding Medications And Drugs: Journal Scan: One month later... Effects of storag...

The Law of Compounding Medications And Drugs: Journal Scan: One month later... Effects of storag...: Why they did it This study sought to determine whether doxycycline suspension made from doxycycline tablets maintains the appropriate ...

Report a Problem Reporting Unlawful Sales of Medical Products on the Internet

Report a Problem Reporting Unlawful Sales of Medical Products on the Internet

Policies & Procedures Manual CVM's Policy & Procedures Manual

Policies & Procedures Manual CVM's Policy & Procedures Manual

Thursday, August 22, 2013

Consumer Groups Urge FDA to Support International Ban on 10 Dangerous Veterinary Drugs

Consumer Groups Urge FDA to Support International Ban on 10 Dangerous Veterinary Drugs

The Law of Compounding Medications And Drugs: URGENT!!! FDA Advisory Regarding Frong Range Labor...

The Law of Compounding Medications And Drugs: URGENT!!! FDA Advisory Regarding Frong Range Labor...: U.S. Food and Drug Administration Advisory Notice August 22, 2013 | Industry News . Dear Colleagues, The U.S. Food and Drug A...

Texas State Board of Veterinary Medical Examiners Laws Applicable to Veterinarians


Downloadable Complete Board Rules
(Updated 5/12/2013)

Downloadable Rules of Professional Conduct
(Updated 5/12/2013)


Texas Administrative Code, Sections 571-577

Because of limited space on the server hosting this web site, links are provided to the Secretary of State's Web Site. To return to this web site, please use the back button on your browser. Where an amendment has not yet been posted by the Secretary of State, the Board will attempt to provide the text of that rule on this web site. Please see the legal disclaimer below.

Chapter 579 Adoption of Forms by Reference

No rules have been adopted in this Chapter.

Oklahoma Veterinary Practice Act

for a copy of this law click here

Did you Know that Veterinarians Must comply with OSHA's Safety Rules? Make sure you have the most up to date laws so that you are complying with the New Hazard Materials Labeling Rules


Wild West Veterinary Conference October 9-13, 2013 in Nevada

for more information available here

Wednesday, August 21, 2013

FDA Veterinary Medicine Advisory Committee Seeking Members--8 Vacancies

As part of the Food and Drug Administration's (FDA's) ongoing efforts to recruit qualified experts with minimal conflicts of interest who are interested in serving on FDA advisory committees, FDA is requesting nominations for members to serve on its advisory committees.
Current Number of Vacancies = 8
Note:  one or more vacancies may be in the nomination process or a final appointment may have been made.


Executive Secretary
Aleta Sindelar, R.N.
Office of the Director
Center for Veterinary Medicine
Food and Drug Administration
7519 Standish Place
Rockville, Maryland 20855
aleta.sindelar@fda.hhs.govPhone: 240-276-9004
Fax: 240-276-9020
Michael D. Apley, D.V.M., Ph.D.2
Expertise: Pharmacology
Term: 11/1/08-10/31/12
Associate Professor
Department of Clinical Sciences
College of Veterinary Medicine
111B Mosier Hall
Kansas State University
Manhattan, Kansas 66506
David F. Senior, A.C.V.I.M.N.-S.A., E.C.V.I.M.3
Expertise: Companion Animals
Term: 11/1/08-10/31/12
Associate Dean, Advancement
  and Strategic Initiatives
School of Veterinary Medicine
Louisiana State University
Skip Bertman Drive
Baton Rouge, Louisiana  70803-8410
Robert H. Poppenga, D.V.M., Ph.D.4
Expertise: Toxicology
Term: 11/1/08-10/31/12
Professor of Clinical Toxicology
CA Animal Health and Food Safety Lab
School of Veterinary Medicine, UC
W. Health Sciences Drive
Davis, California  95616
Paul C. Stromberg, D.V.M., Ph.D.5
Expertise: Pathology
Term: 11/1/08-10/31/12
Professor of Veterinary Pathology
Department of Veterinary Biosciences
1925 Coffey Road
Ohio State University
Columbus, Ohio  43210

Veterinary Medicine Advisory Committee Past Meeting Materials for the Veterinary Medicine Advisory Committee

Veterinary Medicine Advisory Committee Past Meeting Materials for the Veterinary Medicine Advisory Committee

FDA Workshops, Conferences & Meetings Related to Animals

Workshops, Conferences & Meetings

Pharmaceutical Use in Cattle-A Course from West Texas A & M College --Taught by Elaine Blythe, PharmD

Persons actively involved in the administration, distribution or sale of prescription and over-the-counter (OTC) pharmaceuticals used in food animals can benefit from comprehensive education on the therapeutic options for beef and dairy cattle. Students can use their drug knowledge base and skill set to collaborate with an attending veterinarian to maximize therapeutic outcomes, prevent drug-related problems and protect the wholesomeness of the food supply chain.
Upon completing this course, students will have obtained knowledge and skills that can positively impact educational, veterinary and economic outcomes by applying drug knowledge resources to food animal operations. This course will provide instruction on basic pharmacology, indications, precautions, and adverse effects of veterinary labeled pharmaceuticals for the treatment of diseases affecting beef and dairy cattle. A comprehensive review of the classes of pharmaceuticals used in the therapeutic treatment of disease states will be presented. Legal and regulatory issues that affect responsible pharmaceutical use and food safety topics will be emphasized. Medication use practices supporting quality assurance initiatives will be highlighted. Exploration and utilization of print and internet-based veterinary resources will be presented. Additionally, current topics in production animal medicine will be discussed.
1. Terms and Definitions
2. Legal and Regulatory Issues
i. AMDUCA – Animal Medicinal Drug Use Clarification Act
ii. CPG 615.200 Proper Drug Use and Residue Avoidance by Non-Veterinarians
iii. CPG 615.300 Responsibility for Illegal Drug Residues in Meat, Milk and Eggs
iv. CPG 608.400 Compounding of Drug for Use in Animals
v. Judicious Use of Antibiotics in Beef and Dairy Cattle Principles
vi. Edible Protein Quality Assurance Programs
vii. Pasteurized Milk Ordinance (PMO)
viii. Veterinary Feed Directives (VFD) and Medicated Feed Additives
ix. Veterinary Drug Distribution and Pharmacy Labeling
3. Disease State Information
4. Veterinary Drug Information Resources
5. Basic Pharmacology and Pharmacokinetics
6. Classes of Pharmaceuticals
i. Antibiotics (systemic and intramammary)
ii. Anti-inflammatory; steroids and non-steroidal
iii. Diuretics
iv. Gastrointestinal
v. Reproductive Management Medications
vi. Endectocides and Antinematodal Medications
vii. Injectable Vitamins and Minerals
viii. Fluids
ix. Antidotes
x. Miscellaneous Medications
7. Pharmaceutical Calculations and Conversion Factors
8. Proper Use of Injectable/Parenteral Drugs
9. Human Health Hazards of Veterinary Drugs
More information here

Powerpoint on Medications (both compounded and human) for Animals

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Article on Extra-label Use AMDUCA and it Impacts the Producer and Veterinary etc.

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Frequently Asked Questions Animal Drug Safety Frequently Asked Questions

Frequently Asked Questions Animal Drug Safety Frequently Asked Questions

FDA Strategic Plan for Food and Veterinary Medicine from 2012-2016

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2004 The Veterinary Pharmacy, Inc. 06-Aug-04--FDA Warning Letter Issued

2004 The Veterinary Pharmacy, Inc. 06-Aug-04

The Law of Compounding Medications And Drugs: Veterinary Pharmacy Ready or Not, Here It Comes! ...

The Law of Compounding Medications And Drugs: Veterinary Pharmacy Ready or Not, Here It Comes! ...: view here

The Law of Compounding Medications And Drugs: Hot off the Press!! COMPOUNDING REGULATORY PERSP...

The Law of Compounding Medications And Drugs: Hot off the Press!! COMPOUNDING REGULATORY PERSP...: Power Point slides can be viewed here

Arthritis Drug for Horses and Dogs Scheduled to Re...

The Law of Compounding Medications And Drugs: Arthritis Drug for Horses and Dogs Scheduled to Re...: F DA’s Center for Veterinary Medicine (CVM ) has recently received phone calls and emails from consumers who were unable to obtain Adequa...

From Pharmalot--Ed Silverman Blog--Drug-Resistant Bacteria Found In Workers At Industrial Farms

The ongoing use of antibiotics in livestock has spawned controversy over the extent to which these medications jeopardize human health by causing resistance to develop to the drugs. Two months ago, for instance, a bill was introduced in the US Senate to limit antibiotic use in livestock. And for the second time this year, a study published in PLOS One indicates that such concerns have merit.
Researchers found drug-resistant bacteria associated with livestock in the noses of industrial livestock workers in North Carolina, but not in the noses of antibiotic-free livestock workers. The drug-resistant bacteria examined were Staphylococcus aureus, which is commonly known as Staph and includes MRSA, a bacterium that is responsible for several difficult-to-treat infections in humans.
Although all of the workers in the study had direct or indirect contact with livestock, only the industrial workers carried antibiotic-resistant Staph with multiple genetic characteristics linked to livestock. A total of 204 livestock workers and household members had their noses swabbed. Staph aureus were assessed for antibiotic susceptibility and the absence of the scn gene, which is a marker of livestock association.
They found 37 percent of 41 industrial livestock workers and household members tested positive for multi-drug resistant Staph aureus compared with 19 percent of 42 antibiotic-free livestock workers and their household members. Similarly, 46 percent of the industrial livestock participants tested positive for tetracycline resistant Staph aureus, compared with 2.4 percent of the antibiotic-free participants. And 31.7 percent of industrial livestock participantes tested positive for CC 398, which is the type of Staph aureas most associated with livestock, compared with 2.4 percent of antibiotic-free participants (here is the study; see Table 3 for more findings).
“The presence of carriage was higher in industrial livestock workers,” Chris Heaney, an assistant professor of environment health sciences and epidemiology at the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health and a study co-author, tells us. “We saw drug-resistance strains of Staph aureas with multiple genetic characteristics linked to livestock in only one group – industrial livestock workers.”
Concerns over antibiotic resistance reflect growing use of antibiotics by livestock operators in feed and water to promote animal growth, as opposed for therapeutic uses. Previous studies have detected strains of drug-resistant Staph aureus from livestock among farm workers and in hospital and community settings in Europe.
In the US, strains have been detected among industrial livestock workers in Iowa, another major livestock producer that exceeds only North Carolina in hog production. Another study, which was published in PLOS One last May, and swabbed pigs and farm workers at 45 swine herds in Illinois, Iowa, Minnesota, North Carolina and Ohio reached a similar conclusion (see this).
Consumer advocates argue antibiotic livestock use is contributing to a public health crisis and contend the FDA should increase its oversight. The groups also maintain the FDA needs additional authority from Congress in order to better monitor antibiotic usage and collect applicable data. The ‘Preventing Antibiotic Resistance Act’ would require drugmakers and agricultural producers to demonstrate that antibiotics are used to treat clinically diagnosable disease and not just fatten farm animals (back story with a link to the bill).
The latest results are being flagged by advocates as further proof that the legislation needs to be passed. “What was different about the results were the farmers in the conventional working group had a type of staph that was resistant to bacteria and it suggested it really came from the animals and wasn’t being passed back and forth among other people,” says Gail Hansen, a senior officer in the campaign on human health and industrial farming at Pew Charitable Trusts.
“We’ve been hearing from industry that there’s no proof that antibiotics given to food-producing animals poses a threat to public health or contributes to antibiotic resistance in human disease,” she continues. “This study would seem to show that is a false premise.”
We asked the National Pork Board for comment and will update you accordingly.

continue to read here

Saturday, August 17, 2013

Updates from the Center for Veterinary Medicine Comments by Bernadette M. Dunham, D.V.M., Ph.D. Director, Center for Veterinary Medicine FDLI’s 55 th Annual Conference Washington, D.C., April 24 th 2012 Slide Presentation

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The Law of Veterinary Medicine: Southwest Veterinary Symposium’s Connect 2013 at S...

The Law of Veterinary Medicine: Southwest Veterinary Symposium’s Connect 2013 at S...: to register or for more information click here

Southwest Veterinary Symposium’s Connect 2013 at San Antontio, TX

to register or for more information click here

RECENT POSTS Judge grants TRO to stop sale of wild horses Posted on Aug 17, 2013 by Vivian Farrell 5 Order could delay tomorrow’s sale of nearly 500 horses at Fallon Livestock Exchange JOINT PRESS RELEASE

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The Green Book-- Check this FDA website for available drugs or medications for your animal


Friday, August 16, 2013

Law Panelists Note Progress in Racehorse Drug Reform

Law Panelists Note Progress in Racehorse Drug Reform

Uniform Drug Reform Discussed in Kentucky for Horses

Repackaged veterinary drugs raise eyebrows August 13, 2013 By: Edie Lau For The VIN News Service

Order a six-pack of Comfortis tablets from 1-800-PetMeds, and the pills come in an orange bottle with the name of the online drug store and “America’s Largest Pet Pharmacy” printed on the cap.

The box supplied by the manufacturer of the flea-killing drug for dogs and cats is not included.

The pills are repackaged for “branding” purposes, to place the pharmacy’s name on the product, according to Menderes “Mendo” Akdag, President and CEO of PetMed Express, owner of 1-800-PetMeds.

Repackaging is a common pharmacy practice also when dispensing drugs in doses fewer than provided by the manufacturer, Akdag added, but he acknowledged that the pharmacy may repackage drugs regardless of the number of doses ordered.

Elanco Animal Health, maker of Comfortis, believes there’s another reason PetMed Express is taking the tablets out of their original box: to elude tracking. Elanco deploys a “track and trace” system to monitor whether its products are carried by unauthorized dealers such as PetMed Express.

Like most veterinarypharmaceutical companies, Elanco has a policy of selling its animal-health products only through licensed veterinarians who treat patients. Unlike most veterinary pharmaceutical companies, Elanco tries to enforce that policy by using tracking technology on every drug package.

“The reason they (repackage) is to try to evade that,” Elanco spokeswoman Colleen Parr Dekker said.

Elanco’s assertion is driven by its knowledge of a long-evolving practice in the pet parasite industry known as gray-market diversion. In the context of veterinary medicine, diversion is the sales of pet drugs and therapeutics outside of official manufacturer-to-veterinarian channels.

The unauthorized sales aren’t necessarily illegal, hence the market is deemed “gray” rather than “black.”

Where the unauthorized sellers obtain their supplies is a subject of much debate and secrecy. Some veterinarians are known to resell products to brokers. Some pharmaceutical companies are suspected of facilitating diversion to boost sales, even as they publicly decry the practice.

Elanco, to demonstrate its commitment to veterinarians, touts "track and trace" technology as a means of deterring diversion. But the system isn’t foolproof. Practicing diversion and impeding it, it seems, is an ever-changing game.

Inside 1-800-PetMeds bottles, the pills are still contained in Elanco-supplied blister packs. Parr Dekker suggested that the blister packs may be trackable. “We’re continuing to do new system upgrades and (use) new methodology,” she said.

Another Elanco anti-parasite drug, Trifexis, also is repackaged by the unauthorized pharmacy, she said.

PetMed Express CEO Akdag declined to comment on Elanco’s suspicions that the pharmacy is trying to outwit the tracking system.

He noted that PetMed Express repackages drugs other than Elanco brands but would not name them. He said only: “The Elanco products, we don’t sell that many, so we break it all down. If it’s a high-volume brand, it’s not as convenient for us to break it down.”

Akdag added, “We are considering sometime in the future breaking down everything for branding.”

Monday, August 12, 2013

Vermont List of Disciplinary Action Against Veterinarians

Carey, Steven
VE14-0505June 12, 2006 
 Courtwright, Gene2009-155August 20, 2010 
 Dow, BenM2009-245February 17, 2011
 Dow, BenVE16-0608December 17, 2009 
 Eustis, JohnVE08-1207December 12, 2008 
 Frantz, RandoplhVE14-0203May 14, 2004 
 Hennessey, MorganVE07-0207August 10, 2007 
 Hicks, RobertM2009-86July 7, 2011 
 Hicks, RobertVE15-0508February 2, 2009 
 Jennings, MarieVE05-0908July 8, 2009 
 Krause, Andrew2009-96April 12, 2010 
 MacPherson, RobertVE02-0702 November 18, 2003 
 Mangini, Christopher2009-460April 12, 2012
 Matt, GertraudM2010-113December 9, 2011
 Matt, GertraudVE03-0908July 9, 2010 
 Oswald, SusanVE04-1205April 17, 2006 
 Paeplow, JohnVE12-0504June 10, 2005 
 Ruopp, Jennifer 2012-83April 12, 2012
 Ruopp, Jennifer M2012-52December 13, 2012
 Sanford, Steven2010-687February 18, 2011
 Sanford, Steven2010-40October 15, 2010 
 Sanford, StevenM2010-107October 11, 2012
 Solomon, RobinVE04-0904August 12, 2005