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Scott Carter

Scott Carter; Oklahoma State University; Department of Animal and Food Sciences; Faculty Page; Curriculum Vitae; Scott Carter Research

Dr. Scott CarterContact

Associate Professor

Office: 212B Animal Science

Phone: 405.744.8869

Email: scott.carter@okstate.edu

Links

Curriculum Vitae

Cowboy Journal Spotlight

OSU Swine Center

Linkedin Google Scholar

Teaching

Dr. Carter is an associate professor in our department. He teaches principles of nutrition, swine science, special problems in advance swine nutrition, and protein nutrition. He was the associate editor of American Society of Animal Science from 2008-2010. Dr. Carter is an Ex- Officio board member of the Oklahoma Pork Council.

Dr. Carter received the distinguished service award at the 2017 Oklahoma Pork Congress for his knowledge and passion for teaching college students and Oklahoma youth.

Research

Dr. Carter's research focus on the impact of diet on nutrient excretion and gaseous emissions, effect of alternative feedstuffs on growth performance and carcass traits, effects of feed additives on growth performance, and carcass traits. Dr. Carter is the faculty supervisor for the OSU Swine Center.


About Dr. Carter

Dr. Scott Carter received his B.S. in animal science from Oklahoma State University in 1989 and his Ph.D. in swine nutrition from the University of Kentucky in 1995. He was a graduate research assistant for 6 years at the University of Kentucky. Before coming to OSU in 1997, Dr. Carter was an assistant professor for North Dakota State University.

Dr. Carter is an associate professor who teaches principles of nutrition, swine science, special problems in advance swine nutrition, and protein nutrition.  He was the associate editor of American Society of Animal Science from 2008-2010. Dr. Carter is an Ex- Officio board member of the Oklahoma Pork Council.  His research interests are in the impact of diet on nutrient excretion and gaseous emissions, effect of alternative feedstuffs on growth performance and carcass traits, effects of feed additives in on growth performance, and carcass traits.

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