A veterinarian writes an imaginary "memo to clients," inspired by the incredible patience, indomitable good cheer, and flat-out fortitude of her veterinay team during the coronavirus crisis.
What’s it like working a pet poison hotline during a pandemic, when people are cleaning like crazy and calls are up 100%? Even crazier than you might think.
This week: Pet insurance payouts hit new highs, heat-seeking dog noses, and UC Davis named top veterinary school (again).
This week: Invasive species help drive global pet trade, dog chemo for a fox, and pet owners may be heading back to the office—with their pets.
This week: The world’s oldest living pet celebrates another birthday, Japanese scientists get the green light to grow human organs in animals, and you might want to rethink posting pet photos online.
Shelters usually see a 30% increase in lost pets each year around the Fourth of July due to dogs and cats being freaked out by fireworks. The lucky ones are microchipped.
Calls to the Pet Poison Helpline continue to rise as the pandemic goes on. And the toxins reflect how owners' lives have changed.
Americans aren’t limiting their Fourth of July fireworks to the holiday weekend. And that’s a real problem for pets.
Up until last weekend, there were only four reported cases of dogs and cats testing positive for the SARS-CoV-2 virus anywhere in the world: two dogs and a cat in Hong Kong, and another cat in Belgium. Then along came a tiger
This week: FDA announces dog food recall, the secrets of FeLV revealed, and singing dogs in the wild are very much alive.