Topics that most interested NEWStat readers in the past year included stories on how clients perceive scrubs versus lab coats, staffing shortages, and some not-so-mysterious cases of parvo.
The future of vet med is team-based and patient-centered, writes AAHA Chief Medical Officer Jessica Vogelsang, DVM. Grab a chocolate chip cookie and get ready for 2023, the “Year of the Team.”
Providing resources for organizations and individuals to support the gender - diverse community, the PrideVMC Gender Diversity Guide comes at a critical time.
The industry liaison for PrideVMC, and co-author of GIBOR tells Central Line: The AAHA Podcast that now is a time to embrace the difficult work of creating veterinary practices where every person belongs. “Ally is not a ribbon that you can wear or a bumper sticker,” says Ewan D.S. Wolff, PhD, DVM, DACVIM. “It's something that requires an effort every single day.”
Seek mentors, cautiously embrace technology, lean on your team—and other insights from 2023 veterinary school commencement and white coat ceremony speakers.
Get the lowdown on the latest in veterinary dentistry at AAHA Con this September from the one-and-only Brook Niemiec, DVM, DAVDC. Be prepared to be informed, inspired, and definitely entertained.
The 28 winners of the 2023 AAHA Award for Proficiency in Primary Care award demonstrated an exceptional commitment to patient-centered care and the human-animal bond.
David Ballard, PsyD, MBA, our guest on this week’s episode of Central Line: The AAHA Podcast , is not just a visionary – he's an expert in what makes organizations psychologically healthy, and he’s helped groups all over the human healthcare ecosystem get there. Thanks to connections that led him to Veterinary Visionaries, he’s turning that expert eye toward veterinary medicine. Check out this excerpt from our conversation.
We face an unbelievable scenario in the United States with the treatment of feline infectious peritonitis (FIP) , where our only option is to suggest clients meet up with strangers in parking lots to buy an unapproved medication to inject into their dying cats .
A new study offers hope for treating hemangiosarcoma, the “silent killer” that often isn’t diagnosed until a seemingly healthy dog suffers from acute collapse due to a ruptured, bleeding tumor, usually on the spleen.