Deals with the diseases of animals, animal welfare, etc.
We are ALL told to save money. It's easy for some but others tend to struggle with getting a good handle on what is holding them back from becoming a World Class Saver. Since there are demands and desires that we all have in life, many of us can get caught up with the day to day putting out fires without understanding the reasons why saving is so difficult. In this episode we have identified the top 5 things that are sabotaging your savings so you can once and for all get a handle on your savings habits.Watch the no cost 5 part video course to review your finances and see where you could be doing better in your finances.5 Foundational Steps to Financial Balance Video CourseFind out what you could be overlooking within your practice by taking our brief assessmentTest My Personal Financial IQSign up for a complimentary phone call to talk about how to get better use of all the cash inside your practice.Schedule a timeCheck out our social media channelsFacebookLinkedInYouTube
Jessica Lowe DVM, MBA, BSc, graduated from the University of the West Indies, St. Augustine, Trinidad and Tobago School of Veterinary Medicine. Prior to that, Lowe attended the University of Maryland, College Park where she earned her first degree. She has a diverse background, working in small animal medicine, emergency veterinary medicine, exotic medicine, lab animal medicine and public health veterinary medicine for over 10 years. Lowe has a special interest in feline medicine and internal medicine. She has 2 cats at home and enjoys outdoor biking and traveling. Lowe joined FirstVet in 2021.
Champaign-Urbana Public Health District employees plan to unionize, Illinois will pay back $450 million in unemployment debt, and the Illinois College of Veterinary Medicine's open house is set for this Sunday. Hosted by Husna Hussaini Stories by Tara Mobasher, Daniel Villarreal, and Mac Dudley Music by Boxout
Is your life journey taking you down paths you never expected? No worries! You'll end up right where you are supposed to be! Listen to this episode of VetaHumanz Live! and learn about MIAO-MIAO's path to veterinary medicine. She is an excellent example of how you can use all of your powers for good!Learn more about MIAO-MIAO and other VetaHumanz at www.VetaHumanz.org Thanks for listening to VetaHumanz Live! If you enjoyed this episode, be sure to subscribe, rate, and share this podcast with your friends on social media. VetaHumanz Live! is a production of the Purdue University College of Veterinary Medicine and is supported by the Science and Education Partnership Award (SEPA) program of the NIGMS of the NIH. Be sure to visit us at www.VetaHumanz.org! Thank you and Use Your Powers For Good!
Lauren and JJ welcome Licensed Veterinary Technician Elena Graves back to the podcast to discuss a case of epistaxis in a dog. This episode includes an in-depth discussion of nasal aspergillosis. References: 1. Hillsman S, Tolbrert KM: Differential diagnosis: Epistaxis. Clinician's Brief. August 2018. https://www.cliniciansbrief.com/article/differential-diagnosis-epistaxis 2. Robinson NG: Yunnan baiyao: Facts & myths. Clinician's Brief. January 2016. https://www.cliniciansbrief.com/article/yunnan-baiyao-facts-myths 3. Brister J, Morgan RV: Aspergillosis/ penicillosis, nasal (canine). VINcyclopedia of Diseases. June 2019. www.vin.com 4. Sharp NJH, Harvey, CE, Sullivan M: Canine Nasal Aspergillosis and Penicilliosis . Compend Contin Educ Vet 1991 Vol 13 (1) pp. 41-49. 5. Vangrinsven E, Duprez JN, Taminiau B, et al.: Comparison of culture-dependent and -independent methods on nasal swabs in dogs with nasal discharge. European College of Veterinary Internal Medicine - Companion Animal Online Congress 2021. 6. Stepaniuk KS, Gingerich W: Suspect odontogenic infection etiology for canine lymphoplasmacytic rhinitis. Journal of Veterinary Dentistry 2015; 32(1): 22-29. DOI: 10.1177/089875641503200103 7. Biénès T, Vangrinsven E, Fastrès A, et al.: Utility of fungal polymerase chain reaction on nasal swab samples in the diagnosis and monitoring of sinonasal aspergillosis in dogs. Journal of Veterinary Internal Medicine 2022; 36(4): 1295-1302. DOI: 10.1111/jvim.16441 Special Guest: Elena Graves.
Michael R. Taylor is a member of the board of Stop Foodborne Illness, a consumer organization supporting and representing the victims of foodborne illness and their families. From January 2010 to June 2016, he served as Deputy Commissioner for Foods and Veterinary Medicine at the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA). He led FDA's implementation of the Food Safety Modernization Act (FSMA) and oversaw FDA's other food-related activities, including its nutrition, labeling, food additive, dietary supplement, and animal drug programs. Previously, Mike served at FDA as a staff attorney and Deputy Commissioner for Policy, and at the U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) as FSIS Administrator and Acting Under Secretary for Food Safety. Prior to re-joining FDA in 2009, he spent nearly a decade in academia conducting food safety, food security, and public health policy research, most recently at George Washington University's School of Public Health. Mike is a graduate of Davidson College and the University of Virginia School of Law. In this episode of Food Safety Matters, we speak with Mike [2:52] about: His experience as Administrator of USDA's FSIS after the Jack in the Box coli outbreak of 1992–1993, including why the agency did not consider pathogenic bacteria to be an adulterant requiring regulation prior to the pivotal outbreak How Mike's time at FDA influenced his approach to his work at USDA, such as shifting cultural mindsets and implementing a preventive-based plan for reform in meat and poultry inspection USDA's challenges with getting industry to accept new standards for coli and Salmonella, which was in part overcome due to the efforts of forward-thinking advocates within industry like David Theno The way in which industry's concept of microbial testing standards and Hazards Analysis and Critical Control Points (HACCP) requirements differed at the time of their regulatory introduction, and the role that difference played in industry's levels of acceptance Mike's perspective on the recent USDA declaration of Salmonella as an adulterant in breaded and stuffed raw chicken products, and what it may mean for the future of Salmonella regulation Clarification of what a pathogenic “adulterant” is to USDA, and how the agency regulates adulterated foods Positive cultural changes that have occurred over the last 30 years, such as industry's acceptance of accountability for prevention and the willingness to collaborate between regulators, industry, and the scientific community How USDA's efforts to reform meat and poultry inspection in the mid-1990s laid the groundwork for future food safety successes such as FSMA The positive significance of the recent focus on food safety culture, and why Mike believes it would be difficult to regulate the concept in the U.S. How the Jack in the Box coli outbreak gave political momentum to food safety regulation, as well as how the stories of the outbreak victims personally motivated Mike to sustain his involvement with food safety to this day, including serving as a board member of Stop Foodborne Illness. We Want to Hear from You! Please send us your questions and suggestions to firstname.lastname@example.org
Dr. Jen the vet and Dr. Jason Chatfield took "Chats with the Chatfields" on the road - LIVE! As the keynote speakers at the 2022 annual conference of the International Boarding and Pet Services Association (IBPSA), our fearless twin docs were joined on stage by Cosette the farm fresh Frenchie. In this uplifting and inspirational keynote address, not only do the Chatfields invite the more than 250 live attendees into the Chat Room, they share their unique take on culture in the office and dynamics of human interactions as reflected by the diversity demonstrated in the animal kingdom at large! Do you work with an "orangutan?" A sea gull...or two? Perhaps your Chief of Operations is a border collie? Listen in to hear this optimistic take on the benefits of a diverse team...You can also check out the full video of the address on the Chatfield Show Youtube channel - and see all of Cosette's on-stage antics!
On this episode of The Inventory Nation Podcast we hear first-hand from Host Nicole Clausen's very happy guest how she established a practice that feels liberating, nourishing and reflective of her values. Dr. Eve Harrison runs a Los Angeles-based Concierge Vet practice that enables her to give the highest level of care to the clients who are the best fit at a wage that feels like fair compensation. She shares her journey from burnout and frustration to self-empowerment through boundaries and envisioning abundance. Learn more about House Call Vet Academy, an online course that teaches how to get a mobile vet practice up and running without falling into the many pitfalls Eve has experienced. Dr. Eve Harrison's website. Book a free discovery call with Eve by clicking here.
Megan Sprinkle, DVM Dr. Aaron Smiley is a practicing veterinarian, speaker, and telemedicine expert. Dr. Smiley has the unique skill of discovering the intersection of the theoretical and the practical. He is a leading telemedicine educator. AND he will entertain you through this whole episode. To learn more about Dr. Smiley, visit his website. To learn more about the Veterinary Virtual Care Association. You can visit the Vet Life Reimagined website and YouTube channel for more. To support the podcast, please follow, share, and most of all give it an excellent rating and review. If you have someone you would recommend for the podcast, please reach out on LinkedIn or Instagram. People Mentioned in the podcast- Dr. Larry Firkins, a Professor and the Associate Dean for Public Engagement at the University of Illinois, College of Veterinary Medicine - Lisa Perius, Executive Director of the Indiana Veterinary Medical Association- Dr. Jessica Vogelsang, author, blogger, and Chief Medical Officer at American Animal Hospital Association- Dr. Ben Bergstrom, a veterinary ophthalmologist https://www.listennotes.com/e/0c9afbb98898491bad150929208489c1/
Veterinary Professionals are NOT mentally unstable. This profession does not attract, or create, the crazies! Entertaining either of those beliefs is not useful... and has the potential of turning into it's own self-feeding vortex.No Thanks! In this episode I dig into the factors that contribute to the wellbeing challenges we experience:Compassion-Driven personalitiesPersonal InsecuritiesAcademic Culture of BullyingI also explore why we are MORE POWERFUL than all of that combined!RESOURCES FROM THIS EPISODEVet Life Academyhttps://joyfuldvm.com/vetlifeacademyhttps://joyfuldvm.com/align CONNECT WITH MEInstagram: www.instagram.com/joyfuldvmFacebook: www.facebook.com/JoyfulDVM/Website: www.joyfuldvm.com/Thank you so much for listening! If this episode supported you in any way, the best way you can pay forward is by taking a screenshot of this episode and sharing it on social media or with your team, and tag me!Music Credit: Music by Lesfm from Pixabay
Welcome to a special episode of The Veterinary Roundtable! In this episode, the doctors have a conversation with two ladies from the Smooth n' Groom team, Lilly Sterling and Lace Lambright, on their product, it's creation process, why it's different than other grooming products, and more!Do you have a question for The Veterinary Roundtable? Ask us on any social media platform or email email@example.com!Episodes of The Veterinary Roundtable are on all podcast services along with video form Facebook and YouTube!NO TIMESTAMPS THIS WEEK
The transmission of disease-causing pathogens via feed ingredients has garnered a tremendous amount of study in recent years. With the specter of African Swine Fever in the minds of every U.S. pork producer, understanding the survivability of viral pathogens in a variety of vectors is critically important to adequate biosecurity on hog farms.Dr. Scott Dee is a veterinarian and research at Pipestone Applied Research. He and his colleagues have done as much or more study into the role feed ingredients play in virus transmission as anyone in the business. His most recent paper looked at a case study in which Senecavirus A was introduced into a historically-negative country via soybean meal imported from a positive country.In this episode we talk with Dr. Dee about the findings from this case study, how they apply to U.S. swine biosecurity efforts, and what veterinarians and producers need to do more generally to achieve what he describes as “next-generation biosecurity”.This episode of Feedstuffs in Focus is sponsored by Topigs Norsvin. Swine genetics company Topigs Norsvin is renowned for its innovative approach to implementing new technologies and its continuous focus on cost-efficient and sustainable pig production. Research, innovation, and dissemination of genetic improvements are the cornerstones of the company. Topigs Norsvin's approach of breeding pigs for enhanced, natural robustness to disease challenge is a viable solution for disease control. You can learn more about Topigs Norsvin and their natural breeding approach by visiting their website TopigsNorsvin.us.
It's hard to stay focused on what's important with the day to day of managing a family, working a full time job, managing relationships…life is exhausting and it's hard to stay in front of the fires that are constantly popping up. Today we are going to go through some personal tricks that we've been able to use in order to stay focused in our business and our personal lives. Watch the no cost 5 part video course to review your finances and see where you could be doing better in your finances.5 Foundational Steps to Financial Balance Video CourseFind out what you could be overlooking within your practice by taking our brief assessmentTest My Personal Financial IQSign up for a complimentary phone call to talk about how to get better use of all the cash inside your practice.Schedule a timeCheck out our social media channelsFacebookLinkedInYouTube
Horses with insulin issues need to be managed carefully to live good-quality lives. Join our host, Shoshana Rudski, as she interviews Dr. Dianne McFarlane, of the University of Florida, and Dr. Vern Dryden, of Bur Oak Veterinary and Podiatry Services. You'll learn about the signs, causes, and treatment of insulin resistance in horses, and science-based steps you can take to combat it. This podcast is sponsored by Wellness Ready. Dianne McFarlane, DVM, PhD, Dipl. ACVIM, is a professor and chair of the University of Florida's Department of Large Animal Clinical Sciences, in Gainesville. She has studied equine aging and age-related diseases for more than 20 years. She is most recognized for her work in equine endocrine diseases, including pituitary pars intermedia dysfunction and equine metabolic syndrome. McFarlane received her DVM from the University of California, Davis, School of Veterinary Medicine. She then completed a large animal internship at the University of Georgia, followed by a residency in equine internal medicine at North Carolina State University. McFarlane completed her PhD at the Atlantic Veterinary College, on Prince Edward Island, Canada, where she investigated the cause of equine pituitary pars intermedia dysfunction.Vern Dryden, DVM, CJF, APF, owns Bur Oak Sports Medicine and Lameness, in Lexington, Kentucky, and Wellington, Florida, where he focuses on individualized care for his patients. Dryden is also the co-founder and CMO of Wellness Ready, makers of the Wellness Ready Stall Side Insulin Test. After earning degrees from the University of Arizona and Oklahoma State Farrier School, Dryden completed his veterinary studies at Washington State University College of Veterinary Medicine. He frequently lectures both nationally and internationally on podiatry care. At home, Dryden breeds and shows American Quarter Horses.
Somali and Phil join Immune to discuss their approaches to immunology education. Hosts: Vincent Racaniello, Cynthia Leifer, Steph Langel, and Brianne Barker Guest: Sumali Pandey and Phil Mixter Subscribe (free): Apple Podcasts, Google Podcasts. RSS, email Become a patron of Immune! Links for this episode ImmunoReach ASMCUE: ASM Conference for Undergraduate Educators (ASMCUE) Upcoming ASM Webinars: free Microedu Live! discussions: Friday, October 14, 1:00 PM Eastern time/10:00 AM Pacific time, topic will be the assessment of learning. Register here. Friday, November 4, 1:00 PM Eastern time/10:00 AM Pacific time, topic will be microbiology laboratory biosafety. Register here. Journals with relevant education resources: AAI ImmunoHorizons ImmunoHorizons Journal of Microbiology and Biology Education (ASM; open-source, see Tips & Tools for examples):Journal of Microbiology & Biology Education Table of Contents Volume 23, Issue 2 (asm.org) CBE Life Sciences Education CBE–Life Sciences Education (LSE) (lifescied.org) How to tell your professional story effectively – for instruction-focused scientists (including external review): Initiative: External Peer Review of Teaching – The Teaching Academy of the Consortium of West Region Colleges of Veterinary Medicine (westregioncvm.org) ASM Carski Award for Educators: ASM Carski Award for Undergraduate Education Undergraduate degree program in Immunology at University of Alabama-Birmingham (only one in the USA): CAS – Undergraduate Immunology Program | UAB 3D printable antibody-antigen epitope models Antibody Epitope teaching kit by esuchman – Thingiverse Time stamps by Jolene. Thanks! Music by Steve Neal. Immune logo image by Blausen Medical Send your immunology questions and comments to firstname.lastname@example.org
Andrew Ciccolini is a Medical Director at the National Mill Dog Rescue, a large non-profit located in Peyton Colorado, and the Director of Non-Profit Initiatives at Galaxy Vets. His background includes serving in the U.S. Army, where he worked his way up from Associate Veterinarian to VP of Operations. In addition to his Doctorate in Veterinary Medicine, he has a Master's degree in Organizational Leadership. That is what you see on the surface. Listen to this episode of The Verdict where we dive deeper! In this episode: What got Dr. Ciccolini into veterinary practice and non-profit work Hear about Galaxy Vets and how they improve access to care for underserved communities, reduce economic euthanasia, and provide animal disaster and humanitarian response solutions Information you may not have known about puppy mills Find out how you can help families and pets affected by war in Ukraine I hope you enjoyed the episode! Andrew was so generous to share his story and give us some insight into carrying on a legacy. Please let me know your thoughts! Connect with Dr. Ciccolini: Donate at https://galaxyvets.foundation/ Andrew's social media: LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/ac-dvm/ Instagram: @okay_vet Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/DrAndrewDVM The Foundation's social media: LinkedIn:https://www.linkedin.com/company/galaxyvetsfoundation/ Instagram:https://www.instagram.com/galaxyvetsfoundation/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/galaxyvetsfoundation Connect with Tom Feher: Website: www.feherlawfirm.com Facebook: @feherlaw Instagram: @feherlawpc Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Shadi J. Ireifej DVM DACVS graduated from the State University of New York at Binghamton where he received his Bachelor of Science degree in Biology (2001, Magna cum laude). He then attended Cornell University where he received his Doctor of Veterinary Medicine degree (2006, DVM). After completing his studies at Cornell, Ireifej participated in an intense one-year small animal medicine and surgery rotating internship at Angel Animal Medical Center in Boston, Massachusetts (2007), followed by 2 rigorous one-year small animal surgical internships at Long Island Veterinary Specialists (LIVS) in Plainview, New York (2009). Ireifej achieved his board certification in small animal surgery by completing a three-year small animal surgery residency at LIVS (2012), and subsequently became a Diplomat for the American College of Veterinary Surgeons (DACVS). After operating for almost 10 years at LIVS, Dr. Ireifej elected for warmer weather, and transplanted to Las Vegas, Nevada in 2016. In Las Vegas, Ireifej became a staff surgeon at Las Vegas Veterinary Specialty Center (LVVSC). In 2017, he began flying across the United States, performing surgeries at a number of emergency and specialty hospitals in need of surgical assistance. This was followed by a Chief of Surgery position at United Veterinary Specialty and Emergency in Silicon Valley, California. Managing their 3 locations, Ireifej and his team successfully cared for dogs and cats in the Campbell, Mountain View, and San Jose areas. In 2018, Ireifej joined TrueCare for Pets in the Los Angeles, California area as Chief of Specialty, where he was instrumental in morphing the after-hours and weekend emergency hospital to a successful 24-7 emergency and multi-specialty veterinary hospital. While the size of the hospital tripled, Ireifej instituted hospital-wide protocols, managed the surgery, internal medicine, and oncology departments, and became a leading force on social media platforms. In 2020, Ireifej changed gears in his already illustrious career, finding a novel and state-of-the-art means of reaching concerned pet owners and their ill pets worldwide, VetTriage. Dr. Ireifej currently serves as their Chief Medical Officer. He has been published in scientific and medical journals and enjoys lecturing to a variety of audiences. He is known for being a positive force and energetic force, both professionally and personally.
Welcome to the Veterinary Breakroom! In the breakroom, Alyssa Watson, DVM, and Beth Molleson, DVM, discuss the important, relevant topics affecting veterinarians today. We've all heard the stereotypes: Millennials feel too entitled, Gen X is cynical, and don't even get us started on Boomers. These stereotypes often make their way into our workplace relationships, and we're curious to know: do they really hold true? Tune in as Dr. Alyssa (Gen X) and Dr. Beth (Millennial) share their viewpoints and discuss what the experts have to say about these generational differences.Contact us:Podcast@briefmedia.comWhere to find us:Cliniciansbrief.com/podcastsFacebook.com/clinciansbriefTwitter: @cliniciansbriefInstagram: @clinicians.briefThe Team:Alyssa Watson, DVM - HostBeth Molleson, DVM - HostAlexis Ussery - Producer & Digital Content CoordinatorRandall Stupka - Podcast Production & Sound EditingThis podcast recording represents the opinions of Dr. Alyssa Watson and Dr. Beth Molleson. Content is presented for discussion purposes and should not be taken as medical advice. No guarantee is given regarding the accuracy of any statements or opinions made on the podcast.
This week we're catching up with fan favorite and multiple time guest, Dr. Gary Marshall! In this catch-up conversation with Dr. Marshall we cover: The seasons of life - differences between where Gary is at and where Dr. Leicht is at "Not being exhausted suits me" - dissecting Dr. Marshall's attention-grabbing social media post Removing the weight of clinic ownership Reduced hours, increased satisfaction, different lifestyle Thoughts on where our industry is at relative to the start of 2022 What's upcoming for Gary Connect with Gary on Instagram: @it.might.get.weird About Dr. Gary Marshall: Dr. Gary Marshall is a multi-faceted veterinary professional with years of experience in the industry. As a graduate of the Washington State University College of Veterinary Medicine, Dr. Marshall founded Island Cats Veterinary Hospital on Mercer Island, Washington in 1996. He is a mentor/coach for VetX International representing North America where he connects with many students and new graduate veterinarians on a consistent basis. With his position as Adjunct Professor for Washington State University's College of Veterinary Medicine, there are several veterinary students receiving part of their clinical training at Island Cats. Dr. Marshall is a Past-President of the Washington State Veterinary Medical Association and still serves on the Board of Directors. He also has previously served as Vice-Chairman of the American Veterinary Medical Foundation and currently serves as one of two representatives from Washington State in the House of Delegates for the American Veterinary Medical Association. In 2020, he was appointed to the Advisory Group of the Commission for a Diverse, Equitable, and Inclusive Veterinary Profession, a joint venture of the AVMA and AAVMC. At the end of 2020, Dr. Marshall was elected to the Board of Directors of the Women's Veterinary Leadership Development Initiative. He has really enjoyed working with the women on the board and the experience has helped him refine what allyship can and should look like. We're online! Check out our website at theveterinaryproject.com for more info about the show, our hosts, and all things Veterinary Project. If you liked the show and want to stay in the know, please subscribe to the podcast on the listening platform of your choosing. Want to join our community of like-minded Veterinary Professionals? Send an email to email@example.com and we'll get you connected to our private Veterinary Project Facebook group. Any questions, comments, feedback, or requests for guests can also be sent to firstname.lastname@example.org. Thank you for listening and we look forward to seeing you next Wednesday for another episode of The Veterinary Project Podcast!
Lauren and JJ discuss important clinical updates including canine outcomes in high-rise syndrome, a recently published case series about tartaric acid toxicity in dogs and its link to grape and raisin toxicity, and a new clinical trial for hemoabdomen patients at Auburn University's College of Veterinary Medicine.
Measuring Pain Through Blood Tests Milk Lines – Checking Mastitis Records 00:01:20 — Measuring Pain Through Blood Tests Part One: K-State's College of Veterinary Medicine hosted visitors from the land down under last week! Mark Hutchinson, a professor of medicine at the Adelaide Medical School, and two of his students, veterinarian and Ph.D. student Charlotte Johnston and post-doctoral researcher Dan Barratt join us to discuss their collaboration with K-State and their research focusing on blood tests to measuring pain in livestock. 00:12:08 — Measuring Pain Through Blood Tests Part Two: We continue our conversation with Adelaide Medical School researchers Mark Hutchinson, Charlotte Johnston, and Dan Barratt. Johnston and Barratt, students of Hutchinson, share more about their roles as a veterinarian and post-doctoral researcher on this team. They also discuss where they hope this research leads and plans for future collaborations at K-State in the future. 00:23:07 — Milk Lines – Checking Mastitis Records: Summer heat often causes somatic cell issues in the dairy herd, such as mastitis - K-State dairy specialist Mike Brouk advises producers to check their treatment records to identify what types of mastitis were found and to check with their veterinarian for available control options. Send comments, questions, or requests for copies of past programs to email@example.com. Agriculture Today is a daily program featuring Kansas State University agricultural specialists and other experts examining ag issues facing Kansas and the nation. It is hosted by Samantha Bennett and distributed to radio stations throughout Kansas and as a daily podcast. K‑State Research and Extension is a short name for the Kansas State University Agricultural Experiment Station and Cooperative Extension Service, a program designed to generate and distribute useful knowledge for the well‑being of Kansans. Supported by county, state, federal and private funds, the program has county Extension offices, experiment fields, area Extension offices and regional research centers statewide. Its headquarters is on the K‑State campus in Manhattan.
Join Yvonne Brandenburg, RVT, VTS SAIM and Jordan Porter RVT, LVT, VTS SAIM as we talk about: Bone marrow biopsies and bone marrow aspirates: how to get them and why we use them as a diagnostic tool. Thanks so much for tuning in. Join us again next week for another episode! Want to earn some RACE approved CE credits for listening to the podcast? You can earn between 0.5-1.0 hour of RACE approved CE credit for each podcast episode you listen to. Join the Internal Medicine For Vet Techs Membership to earn and keep track of your continuing education hours as you get your learn on! Join now! http://internalmedicineforvettechsmembership.com/ Get Access to the Membership Site for your RACE approved CE certificates Sign up at https://internalmedicineforvettechsmembership.com Get Access to the Technician Treasure Trove Sign up at https://imfpp.org/treasuretrove Thanks for listening! – Yvonne and Jordan
Jackie Dueñas, DVM is an associate veterinarian at the dynamic Sunset Animal Clinic in Miami, Florida. She attended Ross University School of Veterinary Medicine on the island of St. Kitts. She then returned to the Sunshine State to attend the University of Florida to complete her clinical studies. Following graduation, there was no doubt that Dueñas would return home to practice in Miami. Her love for her work shows in everything she does. Dr. Dueñas was featured on the discovery+ series Pop My Pet, where she performed life saving surgeries to pets in need. She also likes to share her life as a veterinarian on her social media channels, garnishing her a large following and a platform to bridge the gap between veterinarians and pet parents. Dr. Dueñas is most passionate about her role as a mom and finding balance between motherhood and vet med. She and her husband are the proud parents of two little boys.
In rural America there is a critical shortage of veterinarians, both for companion animals and livestock. Experts attribute the shortage to low wages, long hours and fewer graduates wanting to live outside a major city. This presents a problem in more ways than one since veterinarians are the first line of defense against disease. They work with farmers and ranchers throughout the animals' lives, but they also inspect livestock before they can enter the food supply. There is also a shortage of companion animal veterinarians and veterinary technicians to keep our pets healthy members of the family. In 2020, pet ownership rose to 70% of American households. The need for companion animal veterinarians is outpacing the number we are graduating from vet schools across the country. “Around 2003 is when I noticed that there was change. I think it stems from a change in the interest and expectations from our students…There is less interest in some of our incoming students to enter food animal medicine….I think it stems from the fact that they don't have the experience. Maybe they don't have a sense of awareness of what a food animal practice can provide both from a personal and a professional reward. And then also of course, as you mentioned, there's the student debt, the potential maybe for lower wages, work-life balance, and those issues. ” - Dr. Carlos Risco Merck Animal Health is committed to the well-being of our communities, our employees, and our customers. In this episode, Jane Dukes, Senior Manager with the https://www.merck-animal-health-usa.com/about-us/veterinary-and-consumer-affairs (Merck Animal Health Veterinary Consumer Affairs Team), speaks with https://www.merck-animal-health-usa.com/about-us/i-am-animal-health/dr-justin-welsh (Dr. Justin Welsh) executive director of Merck Animal Health Food Animal Technical Services team, https://vetmed.okstate.edu/directory/826163.html (Dr. Carlos Risco) the Dean of the College of Veterinary Medicine at Oklahoma State University, https://www.nasda.org/person/rebecca-barnett (Rebecca Barnett) associate director of public policy for the National Association of State Departments of Agriculture (NASDA), and Leyton Becker a Merck Animal Health Veterinary Student Ambassador currently attending vet school at the University of Minnesota. “I think that it's gonna take a lot of stakeholders coming together and collaboration. It's gonna take the vet school. It's gonna take our stakeholders at the state level, state vets, and the federal level. Everyone kind of coming together, looking at this picture and seeing what role do they play and what solution can they offer. I think this…has a lot of different moving pieces within it that we can approach it with our solutions to try to solve this. I just don't think there's one solution that fits all.” - Rebecca Barnett The evidence of underserved counties in veterinary medicine is an ongoing pain point for the industry. There are also veterinary “deserts” where a single vet may oversee 150 square miles both for livestock and companion animals. It's a tough life. Adding to the pressure is the rising debt load for education that has outpaced increases in starting salaries for veterinarians. This Week's Podcast: Meet https://www.merck-animal-health-usa.com/about-us/i-am-animal-health/dr-justin-welsh (Dr. Justin Welsh) executive director of Merck Animal Health Food Animal Technical Services team, https://vetmed.okstate.edu/directory/826163.html (Dr. Carlos Risco) the Dean of the College of Veterinary Medicine at Oklahoma State University, https://www.nasda.org/person/rebecca-barnett (Rebecca Barnett) associate director of public policy for the National Association of State Departments of Agriculture (NASDA), and Leyton Becker a Merck Animal Health Veterinary Student Ambassador currently attending vet school at the University of Minnesota Explore the challenges and obstacles faced by rural communities in acquiring...
In this episode, host Alyssa Watson, DVM, talks with Amara Estrada, DVM, DACVIM (Cardiology), about her recent Clinician's Brief article, “Measuring Vertebral Left Atrial Size in Dogs.” Dr. Estrada reviews the 2019 consensus guidelines in sharing the history of this new measuring tool. She then explains how to use it, along with the VHS, to screen for cardiomegaly and determine which dogs should be on pimobendan and which really shouldn't.Resources:https://www.cliniciansbrief.com/article/measuring-vertebral-left-atrial-size-dogsContact us:Podcast@briefmedia.comWhere to find us:Cliniciansbrief.com/podcastsFacebook.com/clinciansbriefTwitter: @cliniciansbriefInstagram: @clinicians.briefThe Team:Alyssa Watson, DVM - HostAlexis Ussery - Producer & Digital Content CoordinatorRandall Stupka - Podcast Production & Sound Editing
We are taught that if something feels bad, then we shouldn't pursue it. Although that may make sense in some circumstances, most of the time it holds us back from taking the actions we need to take to stay in alignment with ourselves, and move toward our goals and dreams.In this episode I explained why Right decisions sometimes feel sooooo terrible, and shared a recent experience that helped me untangle this dichotomy in a tangible way. I also shared why it is essential that we follow through with our "right decisions" even when it feels terrible is exactly what you need to grow your self confidence and move toward your dreams.RESOURCES FROM THIS EPISODEVet Life Academyhttps://joyfuldvm.com/vetlifeacademyCONNECT WITH MEInstagram: www.instagram.com/joyfuldvmFacebook: www.facebook.com/JoyfulDVM/Website: www.joyfuldvm.com/Thank you so much for listening! If this episode supported you in any way, the best way you can pay forward is by taking a screenshot of this episode and sharing it on social media or with your team, and tag me!Music Credit: Music by Lesfm from Pixabay
Piper and Michael Tokaruk are joined by Dr. Holly Helbig to talk about how equestrians can be better clients for their veterinarians. They also speak with film director and amateur jumper rider Samia Staehle about her show jumping documentary "Desert Flight" and how she found her way back to horses as an adult. Brought to you by Taylor, Harris Insurance Services.Hosts: Piper Klemm, publisher of The Plaid Horse and Michael Tokaruk Guest: Dr. Holly Helbig is a graduate of The Ohio State University College of Veterinary Medicine. She is a member of The American Veterinary Medical Association, Ohio Veterinary Medical Association and American Association of Equine Practitioners. Holly has a special interest in equine lameness and was awarded the Large Animal Student Proficiency Award from the American College of Veterinary Surgeons in 2013. Holly also operates Hawthorne Hill, a hunter/jumper training facility in Dublin, Ohio. She has multiple riders competing at a national level and serves as regional coordinator for the World Champion Hunter Rider organization. Combining her skills as an equine professional and veterinarian, Holly provides a well-rounded service to her clients and patients.Guest: Samia Staehle was born in the US but raised in Algeria, Switzerland and India where she fell in love with ponies and horses at a young age. As a teenager, Samia's father retired from his career as a diplomat and with her family's return to the U.S., focus on college replaced horse riding. Upon graduating, Samia followed another overseas path, this time as a TV News Producer with Associated Press Television in Washington D.C., London and Paris. A return to school to study law was followed by a return to riding as a “nice little hobby” when Samia re-discovered her passion for horses. Samia then saw an opportunity to share the stories of the dynamic people that surround them. Samia and her husband Daryl, also a former News Producer, partnered with Tell Studios of Detroit to produce "Desert Flight".Title Sponsor: Taylor, Harris Insurance ServicesSubscribe To: The Plaid Horse MagazineSponsors: Purina Animal Nutrition, Alexis Kletjian, America Cryo, Nikovian, Saddlery Brands International, Show Strides Book Series, Online Equestrian College Courses, and American Equestrian School
What is it like being a VetaHuman in Training? Find out and meet Victoria Johnson, aka FIRE BLOSSOM, a veterinary medical student at Purdue University College of Veterinary Medicine and alum of Prairie View A&M University. Learn more about FIRE BLOSSOM and other VetaHumanz at www.VetaHumanz.org Learn more about Purdue Veterinary Medicine's Vet Up! Program at: www.PurdueVetUp.orgThanks for listening to VetaHumanz Live! If you enjoyed this episode, be sure to subscribe, rate, and share this podcast with your friends on social media. VetaHumanz Live! is a production of the Purdue University College of Veterinary Medicine and is supported by the Science and Education Partnership Award (SEPA) program of the NIGMS of the NIH. Be sure to visit us at www.VetaHumanz.org! Thank you and Use Your Powers For Good!
Jess Trichel, DVM joined the Suveto team as Vice President of Ownership Opportunities. In this role she helps veterinary team members explore and navigate the variety of ownership opportunities the Suveto network has to offer as well as supporting them on their path to becoming owners. Trichel has dedicated her career to discovering ways to combine her veterinary training with her passion for business education. She has spent the last 8 years at Live Oak Bank building educational programming to help students and industry professionals understand the realities of veterinary financing and ownership. Prior to that, she graduated from Louisiana State University School of Veterinary Medicine and practiced equine medicine for a short period of time in the Pacific Northwest. She is currently based out of Wilmington, NC, where she balances her time enjoying life with friends and family, eating good food, reading interesting books, and going on adventures with her Australian Shepherd, Charles, and horse, River.
For this episode of Sheep Fever, WSF President and CEO Gray Thornton and Vice President of Conservation Kevin Hurley visit with Kate Huyvaert DVM, the new Rocky Crate chair at Washington State University's School of Veterinary Medicine. We've learned most of what we know about diseases and die-offs in wild sheep and what can be done from this think tank and research facility, which WSF and others have been supporting for years. While we've gotten pretty good at putting wild sheep on the Mountain, keeping them there has been a struggle in some areas. Dr. Huyvaert gives us insights on new research and emerging technologies she and her team are working on, including a more reliable animal-side test for diseases.
Lauren and JJ welcome psychotherapist Dr. Laurie Fonken back to the podcast to discuss resiliency, post-traumatic growth, and the Veterinary Hope Foundation. Veterinary Hope Foundation: https://veterinaryhope.org/ Special Guest: Laurie Fonken.
Renee Schmid, DVM, DABT, DABVT, is the Manager, Veterinary Medicine and Professional Services, Pet Poison Helpline and Senior Veterinary Toxicologist for Pet Poison Helpline/SafetyCall International. She has been with the organization since 2013 during which time she has had the opportunity to lead the team of veterinarians that span across the country and contribute to the management of the daily operations of Pet Poison Helpline. Schmid graduated from Kansas State University with a BS degree in Agriculture/Animal Science as well as a Doctor of Veterinary Medicine degree. While at Pet Poison Helpline, Schmid has managed over 25,000 cases involving animal poisoning and has presented on leadership and various toxins at both regional and national conferences. Dr. Schmid has published scientific book chapters on the topics of thyroid supplements, diuretic drug intoxication, xylitol intoxication, general poisoning therapy, strychnine toxicosis, Compound 1080 toxicosis, anticoagulant rodenticide poisoning, cholecalciferol rodenticide poisoning, toxicities from human drugs—cardiovascular and poisonous plants: house plants and ornamentals. Schmid has also published peer-reviewed scientific articles on xylitol and mirabegron poisoning in dogs, as well as anesthesia induction in cats (Schmid et al. Acute Hepatic Failure in a Dog after Xylitol Ingestion and Schmid et al. Mirabegron Toxicosis in Dogs: A Retrospective Study, both in Journal of Medical Toxicology. Schmid et al. Comparison of anesthetic induction in cats by use of isoflurane in an anesthetic chamber with a conventional vapor or liquid injection technique, JAVMA).
Dr. Glenn Simmons Jr. from Cornell University College of Veterinary Medicine, and Dr. Stefani Thomas from University of Minnesota School of Medicine, detail a recent review they co-authored that was published by Oncotarget, entitled, “Targeting lipid metabolism in the treatment of ovarian cancer.” DOI - https://doi.org/10.18632/oncotarget.28241 Correspondence to - Glenn E. Simmons Jr. - firstname.lastname@example.org Abstract Cancer cells undergo alterations in lipid metabolism to support their high energy needs, tumorigenesis and evade an anti-tumor immune response. Alterations in fatty acid production are controlled by multiple enzymes, chiefly Acetyl CoA Carboxylase, ATP-Citrate Lyase, Fatty Acid Synthase, and Stearoyl CoA Desaturase 1. Ovarian cancer (OC) is a common gynecological malignancy with a high rate of aggressive carcinoma progression and drug resistance. The accumulation of unsaturated fatty acids in ovarian cancer supports cell growth, increased cancer cell migration, and worse patient outcomes. Ovarian cancer cells also expand their lipid stores via increased uptake of lipids using fatty acid translocases, fatty acid-binding proteins, and low-density lipoprotein receptors. Furthermore, increased lipogenesis and lipid uptake promote chemotherapy resistance and dampen the adaptive immune response needed to eliminate tumors. In this review, we discuss the role of lipid synthesis and metabolism in driving tumorigenesis and drug resistance in ovarian cancer conferring poor prognosis and outcomes in patients. We also cover some aspects of how lipids fuel ovarian cancer stem cells, and how these metabolic alterations in intracellular lipid content could potentially serve as biomarkers of ovarian cancer. Sign up for free Altmetric alerts about this article - https://oncotarget.altmetric.com/details/email_updates?id=10.18632%2Foncotarget.28241 Keywords - ovarian cancer, lipid metabolism, biomarkers, microenvironment, fatty acid About Oncotarget Oncotarget is a primarily oncology-focused, peer-reviewed, open access journal. Papers are published continuously within yearly volumes in their final and complete form and then quickly released to Pubmed. To learn more about Oncotarget, please visit https://www.oncotarget.com and connect with us: SoundCloud - https://soundcloud.com/oncotarget Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/Oncotarget/ Twitter - https://twitter.com/oncotarget Instagram - https://www.instagram.com/oncotargetjrnl/ YouTube - https://www.youtube.com/OncotargetYouTube LinkedIn - https://www.linkedin.com/company/oncotarget Pinterest - https://www.pinterest.com/oncotarget/ Reddit - https://www.reddit.com/user/Oncotarget/ Media Contact MEDIA@IMPACTJOURNALS.COM 18009220957
Life is full of surprises and we often react to things in front of us because we are preoccupied with well… Life. We make decisions with little information and expect good things to happen at the end. There are three types of saving and we all want the ability to feel secure and free. In this episode, we want to share with you the last type of savings and to give you hope that one day you can choose to stop working for a paycheck. Watch the no cost 5 part video course to review your finances and see where you could be doing better in your finances.5 Foundational Steps to Financial Balance Video CourseFind out what you could be overlooking within your practice by taking our brief assessmentTest My Personal Financial IQSign up for a complimentary phone call to talk about how to get better use of all the cash inside your practice.Schedule a timeCheck out our social media channelsFacebookLinkedInYouTube
Piper and Catie Staszak speak with Lynn Jayne of Our Day Farm about being in The Plaid Horse's film, Dual Enrolled and about running a top business while having a daughter that is a leading junior equitation rider. We also talk with Dr. Lauren Schnabel about tendon injuries and stem cell research. Brought to you by Taylor, Harris Insurance Services.Hosts: Piper Klemm, publisher of The Plaid Horse and Catie Staszak Guest: Lynn Jayne is the owner and trainer at Our Day Farm in Elgin, Illinois, where her students have won at every major horse show. Lynn has been active in the governance of our sport, serving on dozens of committees over the years and is a former member of the USHJA Board of Directors and the National Hunter Jumper Committee.Guest: Dr. Lauren Schnabel is an Associate Professor of Equine Orthopedic Surgery at North Carolina State University College of Veterinary Medicine and is also an Associate Director of the Comparative Medicine Institute at NCSU. Dr. Schnabel completed her Doctorate in Veterinary Medicine, Large Animal Surgery Residency, and PhD at Cornell University under the mentorship of Dr. Lisa Fortier and is board certified in both the American College of Veterinary Surgery and the American College of Veterinary Sports Medicine and Rehabilitation. Lauren's research focuses on stem cell immunology, use of biologic therapies to treat musculoskeletal injuries and diseases, and advancing equine rehabilitation protocols.Title Sponsor: Taylor, Harris Insurance ServicesSubscribe To: The Plaid Horse MagazineSponsors: Purina Animal Nutrition, Alexis Kletjian, America Cryo, Nikovian, Saddlery Brands International, Show Strides Book Series, Online Equestrian College Courses, and American Equestrian School
Charles E. Short, DVM, PhD, DACVA, DECVAA established the programs in veterinary anesthesiology at the University of Missouri and then at Cornell University during his 64 year career as a veterinarian. He received his DVM from Auburn University in 1958. Dr. Short is an international speaker and meeting organizer on anesthesia and pain management and has provided over 700 invited lectures. In addition, he completed over 350 publications including coeditor of the textbook, "Animal Pain". He, with 6 colleagues, founded the ACVAA as a specialty in veterinary anesthesia and analgesia. He was a cofounder of the IVAPM. His passion included sharing his expertise with others. Jennifer Johnson, VMD, CVPP has been a small animal veterinarian for 28 years, working as an associate, then owning and operating a busy 6-doctor practice in the Philadelphia suburbs. Pain management education is her passion, and Dr. Johnson has spent the last 15 years teaching colleagues about multimodal pain management options. Her special interest is the use of photobiomodulation (laser therapy) and pulsed electromagnetic field therapy as non-pharma approaches to pain management. In 2012, she achieved Certified Veterinary Pain Practitioner (CVPP) qualification through the International Veterinary Academy of Pain Management (IVAPM). Now relocated to Arizona and a full-time educator, Dr. Johnson speaks nationally on pain management and digital thermal imaging, stressing the importance of pain identification in general practice. She has published numerous articles and blogs, most recently authoring the chapter on pain management for Laser Therapy in Veterinary Medicine (Wiley 2017). Dr. Johnson is the Immediate Past-President of the IVAPM. She consults for multiple veterinary medical advisory boards and is also a board member of eagleYcondor, providing children's education and veterinary care to rural communities in Ecuador.
SwineCast 1208 Show Notes: Increasing efficiency and productivity are keys to surviving the current inflationary economy–and many producers are well-positioned. The ‘At the Meeting’ team discusses the details with Brett Stuart, a founding partner of Global AgriTrends. On ‘At the Meeting’, Honoring Dr. Bob Morrison are Dr. Montserrat Torremorell (College of Veterinary Medicine, University of …
"If you love what you do, you will never work a day in your life."Is this really true? Or an unrealistic concept? Check out this episode of the podcast with Dr. Jeff Tinsley (senior resident at Animal Dermatology Clinic Louisville). We discuss this and ways to recharge outside of work.
Welcome to the Veterinary Breakroom! In the breakroom, Alyssa Watson, DVM, and Beth Molleson, DVM, discuss the important, relevant topics affecting veterinarians today. We all make mistakes. But in the medical field, errors can have serious or even deadly consequences. The challenge becomes how to deal with those events and understand them in a way that is constructive. Join Dr. Alyssa and Dr. Beth as they share their personal experiences with medical mistakes, what those mistakes taught them, and how they ultimately moved forward. Contact us:Podcast@briefmedia.comWhere to find us:Cliniciansbrief.com/podcastsFacebook.com/clinciansbriefTwitter: @cliniciansbriefInstagram: @clinicians.briefThe Team:Alyssa Watson, DVM - HostBeth Molleson, DVM - HostAlexis Ussery - Producer & Digital Content CoordinatorRandall Stupka - Podcast Production & Sound EditingThis podcast recording represents the opinions of Dr. Alyssa Watson and Dr. Beth Molleson. Content is presented for discussion purposes and should not be taken as medical advice. No guarantee is given regarding the accuracy of any statements or opinions made on the podcast.
Caseous lymphadenitis, usually called CL, in goats is an incurable and highly contagious disease. I recently helped one of our Goats 365 members think through her options when several of her goats tested positive, and I discovered that eradication of this disease from a herd is not nearly as simple as the textbooks make it sound — emotionally or medically.In this episode, Dr. Michael Pesato, an Assistant Clinical Professor at Mississippi State University's College of Veterinary Medicine, is talking about the symptoms, diagnosis, and treatment of CL.Dr. Pesato says that although abscesses can be treated, CL cannot be cured. While some people think it's not a big deal, it can negatively affect a goat's overall health and even fertility. Kids born to infected moms may not be as healthy as those born to CL-negative does.We talk about what CL is and how goats can get infected. Then we talk about your options if you have goats that test positive. If a pregnant goats tests positive, can her kids be born with it? Can they get it from her after birth? Do you cull the positive goat before or after kiddingWe also talk about the fact that although there used to be a CL vaccine for goats, it is no longer available, and Dr. Pesato talks about why the sheep vaccine is not recommended for goats.If you are buying goats — or sheep — it's important to educate yourself about this important disease and how you can bring it onto your farm.See full show notes here >> https://thriftyhomesteader.com/cl-in-goats/ To see the most recent episodes, visit ForTheLoveOfGoats.comWant to support the content you love?Head over to -- https://thrifty-homesteader.ck.page/products/love-goats-tip-jar
My guest today is Dr. Denny French, a second-generation large animal veterinarian from the midwest United States. He was a professor at Louisiana State University (LSU) School of Veterinary Medicine for 30 years. In 2009, he migrated back to the University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign College of Veterinary Medicine as a professor and head of the Department of Veterinary Clinical Medicine. He presently is a co-owner of a private large animal practice. I met Denny a few years back, sitting at a kitchen table at a mutual friend's home outside Shreveport, LA. I asked him how many students were graduating from his school that year. He said 119. I then asked him how many of those were good horse vets. He scrunched up his face and questioned me, "Good?" Then, with only a slight pause, he said, "I can say two. And with a lot of work, maybe another two." This statistic aligns with the current, official 1.4% of all students in the United States becoming equine veterinarians. However, the worse news is that half of these will leave in the first five years of practice. I have written about this equine veterinary shortage and made the podcast, "Houston, We Have A Problem." Unfortunately, this is a crisis for horse owners, especially in rural areas. Because of this, I wanted a different perspective from someone involved in academia and the selection process of future veterinarians. Dr. French offers his thoughts in this casual conversation.
Join Yvonne Brandenburg, RVT, VTS SAIM and Jordan Porter RVT, LVT, VTS SAIM as we talk about: Salmonella infections in dogs and cats. Thanks so much for tuning in. Join us again next week for another episode! Want to earn some RACE approved CE credits for listening to the podcast? You can earn between 0.5-1.0 hour of RACE approved CE credit for each podcast episode you listen to. Join the Internal Medicine For Vet Techs Membership to earn and keep track of your continuing education hours as you get your learn on! Join now! http://internalmedicineforvettechsmembership.com/ Get Access to the Membership Site for your RACE approved CE certificates Sign up at https://internalmedicineforvettechsmembership.com Get Access to the Technician Treasure Trove Sign up at https://imfpp.org/treasuretrove Thanks for listening! – Yvonne and Jordan
This episode is sponsored by Nationwide Ryane E. Englar, DVM, DABVP, graduated from Cornell University College of Veterinary Medicine in 2008. She practiced as an associate veterinarian in companion animal practice before transitioning into academia. Previously she was a clinical instructor of the Community Practice Service at the Cornell University Hospital for Animals, an assistant professor as founding faculty at Midwestern University College of Veterinary Medicine, and an assistant professor at Kansas State University. In 2020, Englar joined the University of Arizona College of Veterinary Medicine as an associate professor. She leads the clinical and professional skills curriculum, which includes designing and refining the standardized client encounters for student training in clinical communication. Her active areas of research examine how clinical communication drives relationship-centered care. Englar is passionate about advancing education for generalists by thinking outside the box to develop new course materials for hands-on learners. She has published 4 textbooks as sole author in the content areas of companion animal medicine and clinical communication. Her students fuel her desire to create. They inspire her to develop the tools that they need to succeed in clinical practice. When Englar is not teaching or advancing primary care, she trains in ballroom dancing and competes nationally with her instructor, Lowell E. Fox.
Happy Tuesday! Today we talk about why queer weddings are so special, how we are bad at math and we confirm our dogs don't really cry, plus so much more! Special guests: Brittny Drye - Founder and editor-in-chief of Love Inc. unique publication in the wedding space. Dr. Jessica Meekins - veterinary ophthalmologist and associate professor at Kansas State University College of Veterinary Medicine
In this episode, host Alyssa Watson, DVM, is joined by Daniel Langlois DVM, DACVIM (SAIM), and Harry Cridge MVB, MS, DACVIM (SAIM), MRCVS, to talk about her recent Clinician's Brief article, “Acute Pancreatitis in Dogs.” Dr. Cridge and Dr. Langlois comprehensively review this condition from both referral and general practice perspectives. They navigate the confusing topic of diagnosing pancreatitis and emphasize the most important aspects of treatment, including that steroids may actually be an option in a few cases.Resources:https://www.cliniciansbrief.com/article/acute-pancreatitis-dogsContact us:Podcast@briefmedia.comWhere to find us:Cliniciansbrief.com/podcastsFacebook.com/clinciansbriefTwitter: @cliniciansbriefInstagram: @clinicians.briefThe Team:Alyssa Watson, DVM - HostAlexis Ussery - Producer & Digital Content CoordinatorRandall Stupka - Podcast Production & Sound Editing
By nature, veterinary professionals tend to be very compassionate… at least outwardly so.We also tend to be very judgmental when it comes to ourselves.Despite what we may believe, this self-criticism is not self-contained.In this episode I explore how the lack of compassion we have for ourselves is impacting the compassion we are able to extend to others and share four indicators that help us see where we have opportunity to create more acceptance for ourselves.RESOURCES FROM THIS EPISODEVet Life Academyhttps://joyfuldvm.com/vetlifeacademyCONNECT WITH MEInstagram: www.instagram.com/joyfuldvmFacebook: www.facebook.com/JoyfulDVM/Website: www.joyfuldvm.com/Thank you so much for listening! If this episode supported you in any way, the best way you can pay forward is by taking a screenshot of this episode and sharing it on social media or with your team, and tag me!
When it comes to knowing how to save and where to save most people we talk to are all over the place. They have heard things on Facebook, Tik Tok, friends and family on all of the different ideas and approaches on how much you have in different accounts. This episode is going to go through what we've seen to be most effective for the majority of people we've met with when planning for their financial future.Watch the no cost 5 part video course to review your finances and see where you could be doing better in your finances.5 Foundational Steps to Financial Balance Video CourseFind out what you could be overlooking within your practice by taking our brief assessmentTest My Personal Financial IQSign up for a complimentary phone call to talk about how to get better use of all the cash inside your practice.Schedule a timeCheck out our social media channelsFacebookLinkedInYouTube
Veterinary cardiologist Dr. Anna Mac joins us to discuss the case of Baguette, a 2 year-old english bulldog with brachycephalic airway disease and pulmonic stenosis. Dr. Mac covers the diagnostic workup, treatment options and likely outcomes. This is a common condition in a common breed... and you won't want to miss this episode! LINKS: Purdue University College of Veterinary Medicine: https://vet.purdue.edu/ Dr. Andy Roark Exam Room Communication Tool Box Course: https://drandyroark.com/on-demand-staff-training/ What's on my Scrubs?! Card Game: https://drandyroark.com/training-tools/ Dr. Andy Roark Swag: drandyroark.com/shop All Links: linktr.ee/DrAndyRoark ABOUT OUR GUEST: Dr. McManamey (aka Dr. Mac) is a veterinary cardiologist. She received her degree of veterinary medicine from the University of Missouri. She then completed a rotating internship at the Ohio State University followed by an emergency and critical care internship at North Carolina State University. She finished her cardiology residency at North Carolina State University and became an ACVIM diplomate in 2021. Dr. Mac is currently an assistant clinical professor at Purdue University in Indiana. Cardiology is her favorite subject because it can be made as simple or as complex as needed. Furthermore, every animal has a heart and that means Dr. Mac gets to work with all kinds of species. Her areas of interest within cardiology are echocardiogram, congenital heart disease and interventional procedures, as well as emergency management of cardiac disease. She has a very supportive and patient husband along with three canine fur-children, one of which had a patent ductus arteriosus (of course).
Ashley rode for Sally on the Dartmouth College Varsity Equestrian team. Upon graduating, Ashley continued the pursuit of her dreams by attending Cornell University's College of Veterinary Medicine. She is a practicing small animal veterinarian in the San Francisco Bay Area today. Her hospital, which she built from the ground up, celebrated it's 4-year-anniversary earlier this year. Horses continue to hold a central place in Ashley's life: she spends much of her free time developing young event horses and competing them on the West Coast 3-day eventing circuit.Support the show