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Take-home messages

Topics and methods discussed in these guidelines are not part of the traditional curriculum in many veterinary medical schools.

Incorporating behavioral assessments into every examination

All veterinary visits should include a behavioral assessment. Such assessments encourage the client to talk to the veterinarian regarding any concerns or questions they may have about their pet’s behavior and allow the staff to better meet the behavioral needs of their patients during and after the evaluation.

Assembling a support team

Working with a qualified trainer, the role of technicians and specialists in veterinary behavioral medicine.

Changing behaviors

Learning theory, operant conditioning, and classical Pavlovian conditioning are mature sciences and offer a wealth of information to veterinarians.

Common behavioral problems

Common behavioral problems include aggression, elimination disorders, separation anxiety, noise phobia and cat-to-cat aggression.

Using a case approach

All veterinary personnel should be able to use standardized behavior assessment tools and provide general guidance on managing canine and feline behavioral problems. 

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AAHA initiatives

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