Clubs

With over 1,000 student organizations on campus, there are endless opportunities to connect with other students who share your interests. Joining a club or other student organization while here at Cornell is not only a great way to make friends, but a way to explore and learn more about your passions. Find your own little niche in this big University with an Animal Science related group, and you’re bound to find a support system that you may not have found otherwise.

Block & Bridle

This is a very active chapter of the National Block & Bridle Club, promoting animal agriculture and scholarship at Cornell University. Our goal is to meet the interests of our members, and so we have hosted speakers on topics ranging from intensive sheep grazing to cattle herd management.

Dairy Science Club (CUDS)

The Cornell University Dairy Science Club (CUDS) is one of the largest and most active organizations at Cornell. The club focuses on education, outreach, and extension while bonding with colleagues.

Dressage Club

The Dressage Club provides the opportunity for equestrians at Cornell to learn, practice, and compete in the sport of dressage.

Pre-Vet Society

The Pre-Veterinary Society is a student-run organization dedicated to offering its members new perspectives on the veterinary profession, and advice to optimize chances of gaining admission to veterinary school. The society is an excellent resource for freshmen and sophomores who want a broader perspective on veterinary medicine, and we provide supportive services to juniors and seniors that are in the application process.

Cornell Raptor Program

The Cornell Raptor Program was established in 1993 to provide Cornell undergraduate students and other community members an opportunity to become involved directly with efforts to promote conservation of birds of prey.

Merlin's Kids

Participate with the nonprofit organization Merlin's Kids to rescue shelter dogs and train them to be service dogs. 

The Egg-Vengers

The Egg-Vengers tackle local food waster and insecurity by repurposing unused eggs from the Cornell Poultry Farm.