Her scientific interests lie mostly in Animal science, Birth weight, Breed, Scottish Blackface and Litter. Her Animal science research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Internal medicine, Maternal behaviour, Endocrinology and Animal-assisted therapy. Domestication is closely connected to HUBzero in her research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Animal-assisted therapy.
Her Birth weight research covers fields of interest such as Udder and Weaning. Her study focuses on the intersection of Scottish Blackface and fields such as Domestic sheep reproduction with connections in the field of Intensive care medicine and Distress. Cathy M. Dwyer combines Litter and Low birth weight in her studies.
Her primary areas of study are Animal science, Scottish Blackface, Endocrinology, Internal medicine and Breed. Her work on Weaning, Litter and Domestic sheep reproduction as part of general Animal science research is frequently linked to Birth weight, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science. As a part of the same scientific family, Cathy M. Dwyer mostly works in the field of Weaning, focusing on Animal husbandry and, on occasion, Animal welfare.
Her Scottish Blackface study frequently draws parallels with other fields, such as Maternal behaviour. Her work on Oxytocin and Hormone as part of general Endocrinology research is frequently linked to Gestation, Fetus and Placenta, bridging the gap between disciplines. Her research investigates the link between Veterinary medicine and topics such as Animal-assisted therapy that cross with problems in Control period.
Cathy M. Dwyer mainly investigates Public economics, Duration, Animal Welfare, Likert scale and Family medicine. Her Animal Welfare study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Reliability and Risk analysis. As a member of one scientific family, Cathy M. Dwyer mostly works in the field of Likert scale, focusing on Animal welfare and, on occasion, Livestock, Social psychology, Dust bathing and Pecking order.
Internal medicine and Endocrinology are fields of study that intersect with her Maternal stress research. Her Prebiotic research extends to the thematically linked field of Internal medicine. Her work in the fields of Licking overlaps with other areas such as Gestation period.
Her main research concerns Animal Welfare, Lying, Classical conditioning, Anticipation and Livestock. Her Animal Welfare research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Reliability and Risk analysis. Her work carried out in the field of Anticipation brings together such families of science as Pecking order, Foraging and Dust bathing.
Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Farm income, Survival analysis, Biotechnology and Epidemiology. Her Knowledge transfer study spans across into areas like Environmental health and Animal welfare. Her Stressor research overlaps with other disciplines such as Internal medicine, Animal husbandry, Endocrinology, Weaning and Demography.
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The influence of maternal nutrition on muscle fiber number development in the porcine fetus and on subsequent postnatal growth
Catherine M. Dwyer;Neil C. Stickland;John M. Fletcher.
Journal of Animal Science (1994)
Behavioural development in the neonatal lamb: effect of maternal and birth-related factors
Muscle Cellularity and Postnatal Growth in the Pig
Catherine M. Dwyer;John M. Fletcher;John M. Fletcher;Neil C. Stickland;Neil C. Stickland.
Journal of Animal Science (1993)
Ewe-lamb bonding behaviours at birth are affected by maternal undernutrition in pregnancy
Cathy M. Dwyer;Alistair B. Lawrence;Stephen C. Bishop;Mitch Lewis.
British Journal of Nutrition (2003)
Breed, litter and parity effects on placental weight and placentome number, and consequences for the neonatal behaviour of the lamb.
Dwyer Cm;Calvert Sk;Farish M;Donbavand Je.
The welfare of the neonatal lamb
Small Ruminant Research (2008)
A review of the behavioural and physiological adaptations of hill and lowland breeds of sheep that favour lamb survival
Cathy M. Dwyer;Alistair B. Lawrence.
Applied Animal Behaviour Science (2005)
Maintenance of body temperature in the neonatal lamb: Effects of breed, birth weight, and litter size
C. M. Dwyer;C. A. Morgan.
Journal of Animal Science (2006)
Variability in the expression of maternal behaviour in primiparous sheep: Effects of genotype and litter size
CM Dwyer;Alistair Lawrence.
Applied Animal Behaviour Science (1998)
Genetic and physiological determinants of maternal behavior and lamb survival: implications for low-input sheep management.
C. M. Dwyer.
Journal of Animal Science (2008)
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