We have heard a lot about compassion fatigue in the last couple of years when it comes to the veterinary community. It is a very important topic to address if you work in the veterinary field.
In your veterinary career, you will probably see many pets in need of dental care. Some clients will follow your recommendations, while others may forego complete dental care in favor of anesthesia-free dentistry. Your job is to educate clients on the differences between these two options, in the hopes that they will make the best decisions for their pets.
are affected by congenital heart disease. Although these conditions are uncommon, they can have a significant impact on affected dogs.
Although dental extractions are a relatively routine, everyday part of general practice, they are not without risk!
There are a number of ways in which compensation can be determined. It is important to know and understand the different types of compensation packages that can be presented when you are negotiating job offers.
When you think of systemic diseases that you’ll encounter as a vet, you probably envision diagnosing those conditions on the basis of a thorough physical exam, screening blood tests, and other body-wide diagnostics. In some cases, however, a thorough ophthalmologic exam will be all that is needed to provide you with a strong suspicion of a systemic disease.