PULLMAN, Wash. – The short answer is yes, said my friend Leslie Sprunger, a veterinarian and professor in the College of Veterinary Medicine at Washington State University. But, as always, there’s a catch.
When I visited Sprunger in the anatomy lab, she explained that no matter the species, bones and muscles are all very much alive.
But “how animals are put together has a lot to do with what they are doing on a daily basis,” Sprunger said.
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