During the COVID-19 pandemic state of emergency, veterinary practices may be forced to close for two reasons:
This week: Pet insurance payouts hit new highs, heat-seeking dog noses, and UC Davis named top veterinary school (again).
As stay-at-home orders ease and social distancing policies begin to relax, hospitals need to figure out which strategies to keep and which ones to adapt.
In a profession predisposed to problems of burnout and compassion fatigue, the extra stress involved in seeing patients during a pandemic can be dangerous. And while most AAHA-accredited hospitals are grateful to be busy, they acknowledge that the pandemic is taking a toll.
This week: Not all service dogs make the cut, active dogs are less fearful, and veterinary students in Georgia will learn to care for bees.
Lots of hospitals are eager to open their doors and let clients come in from the curb, but it’s also clear that nobody’s quite sure how to do it.
When market research firm Packaged Facts took the unusual step of issuing a June update to their 2020–2021 US Pet Market Outlook , they wanted to account for lowered expectations due to the pandemic’s effect on market forces. Luckily, they got it wrong.
It’s getting colder out, and curbside is about to get more complicated. Here's what to do.
Veterinary professionals are at high risk of suicide. If the unthinkable happens at your hospital, a new guide can help your staff in the aftermath.
This week: BluePearl expands end-of-life services, climate change has Arctic animals on the move, and a spike in pandemic-related dog bites.