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Jeremy Wasser

Associate Professor


Phone: (979) 862-4655

Mailstop: 4466

Department: VTPP

Photo of Wasser, Jeremy


Program leader for multiple, faculty-led study abroad programs for TAMU undergraduates and veterinary students in the target countries. The undergraduate programs focus on the history of medicine (human and veterinary) as well as provide a study abroad platform for students to complete required coursework in BIMS, BMEN, and allied life science majors. The veterinary student study abroad program focuses broadly on veterinary medicine in Europe (training, practice, the animal health industry, transnational regulatory and animal health issues in the EU).


  • Ph.D. Physiology, Indiana University 1985

Scholarly Interests

My current research focuses on undergraduate and medical (human and veterinary) education. I am focusing on developing novel active teaching methodologies that involve students in their own biomedical educations and turn them into active and creative life-long learners. I am particularly interested in international education for both undergraduates and veterinary students and, over the last 13 years, have devoted significant effort to the development and implementation of study abroad and international student exchange programs.


Activation of the heat shock response: relationship to energy metabolites. A (31)P NMR study in rat hearts.
Chang J, Knowlton AA, Xu F, Wasser JS
Am J Physiol Heart Circ Physiol. 2001 280(1):.
Brain high energy phosphate responses to alcohol exposure in neonatal rats: an in vivo 31P-NMR study.
Cudd TA, Wasser JS, Chen WJ, West JR
Alcohol Clin Exp Res. 2000 24(6):865-72.
Expression of heat shock proteins in turtle and mammal hearts: relationship to anoxia tolerance.
Chang J, Knowlton AA, Wasser JS
Am J Physiol Regul Integr Comp Physiol. 2000 278(1):.
In vitro tolerance to anoxia and ischemia in isolated hearts from hypoxia sensitive and hypoxia tolerant turtles.
Wasser JS, Guthrie SS, Chari M
Comp Biochem Physiol A Physiol. 1997 118(4):1359-70.
31P-NMR determinations of cytosolic phosphodiesters in turtle hearts.
Wasser JS, Vogel L, Guthrie SS, Stolowich N, Chari M
Comp Biochem Physiol A Physiol. 1997 118(4):1193-200.
Maintenance of cardiac function during anoxia in turtles: from cell to organism.
Wasser JS
Comp Biochem Physiol B Biochem Mol Biol. 1996 113(1):15-22.
Anoxia and ischemia tolerance in turtle hearts.
Wasser JS
Braz J Med Biol Res. 1995 28(11-12):1233-40.

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