Companion animals are in danger from the new coronavirus, but not for the reason you might think.
Despite the fact that the effectiveness of facemasks in stopping the spread of the new coronavirus is in dispute, demand for the masks could leave veterinarians in the lurch.
It’s official. COVID-19 is a pandemic. Which makes doing what you can to prevent the spread of the coronavirus even more critical. Ensuring that your hospital’s schedule isn’t disrupted by clients worried about catching the coronavirus by going out in public is a little trickier.
Information regarding the novel coronavirus is constantly being updated. We will continue to post trusted links and resources here as the situation develops.
With social distancing and staying at home the new norm, everyone—including your clients and their pets—are experiencing head-spinning lifestyle changes. The silver lining: you can do more than ever to help get them into top shape during this downtime.
People are preparing to go back to work, but their new pets most likely won’t be going with them. And those who adopted a pet during lockdown could be in for a rude surprise once they get home.
Interested in the animal health implications of COVID-19? Two of the experts who helped put together the 2018 AAHA Infection Control, Prevention, and Biosecurity Guidelines want to fill you in during a free webinar this Thursday, March 19.
“Whole communities are no longer in existence. Whole towns are no longer standing.”
The dog who kept testing positive for coronavirus finally tested negative. So they sent him home. And then he died. Here's what happened.
There is no doubt COVID-19 has created a host of challenges for veterinary hospitals. But AAHA-accredited hospitals are among the profession’s most innovative problem solvers. AAHA maintains a facebook group for accredited members and found an impressive array of creative solutions being shared in the community.