Erika L. Little, DVM, MBA, MS, DACVS
Originally from the San Francisco Bay Area, Dr. Little completed a Bachelor of Science degree in Equine Science at Colorado State University. Attending veterinary school at Ross University, she received her DVM degree from Kansas State University. Upon graduation from Kansas State University, Dr. Little joined a mixed animal practice in Wyoming prior to returning to Kansas to pursue a rotating equine internship, followed by a large animal surgical residency completed at Auburn University. During residency, Dr. Little completed a Master of Science degree evaluating the effects of intravenous hyaluronic acid supplementation in horses. She is a board-certified equine surgeon and practiced in Nevada from 2007 until 2013, returning to teach large animal surgery lecture and laboratories at Ross University (RUSVM). In 2020, Dr. Little completed her MBA which she undertook to improve her business acumen.
BS, Science Concentration, Colorado State University
DVM, Kansas State University
MS, Auburn University
Residency in Equine Surgery, Auburn University
MBA, Keller Graduate School of Business
American College Of Veterinary Surgeons (Diplomate)
Equine general surgery and critical care
Maney, J., Little, E., Dzikiti, B. Effect of a short pre-anesthetic fast on arterial blood gas values in isoflurane-anesthetized donkeys. Canadian Vet J. March 2019.
Reid A. Adams, Gregory E. Gilbert, Lisa A. Buckley, Rodolfo Nino Fong, I. Carmen Fuentealba, Erika L. Little. A method for functional task alignment (FTA) analysis of an arthrocentesis simulator. Simulation in healthcare: Journal of the Society for Simulation in Healthcare May 2018.
Maney, J., Durham, E., Goucher, K., Little, E. Induction of anesthesia and recovery in donkeys sedated with xyalazine: a comparison of midazolam-alfaxolone and midazolam-ketamine. Vet Anesth Analg April 2018.
W. Brady Little, Guy St. Jean, Erika Little, Kathy Yvorchuk. Degree and duration of corneal anesthesia after topical application of 0.4% oxybuprocaine hydrochloride and 0.5% proparacaine hydrochloride ophthalmic solution in clinically normal cattle. Australian Vet J June 2016.
Erika L. Little, Kathleen E. Yvorchuk-St. Jean, William B. Little, Fortune Sithole, Guy D. St. Jean. Degree of corneal anesthesia after topical application of 0.4% oxybuprocaine ophthalmic solution in normal equids. Can J Vet Res 2016;80:329-334.
Little, E. Iatrogenic Tracheal Trauma in a Clydesdale Colt. Vet Rec Case Rep October 2015.