During the COVID-19 pandemic state of emergency, veterinary practices may be forced to close for two reasons:
It might seem counterintuitive, but the current pandemic could be your chance to snag the perfect employee. Human resources specialist and author Karen Parker, DVM, tells you how.
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.
Veterinary practices had to pivot fast this past spring. And the transition to curbside service taught us two important lessons. One was how to pandemic-proof a hospital.
It’s getting colder out, and curbside is about to get more complicated. Here's what to do.
The veterinary profession continues to adapt on the fly to the unprecedented challenges of the pandemic.
This week: The lab animals most likely to lead to a coronavirus vaccine, and why you shouldn’t believe everything you hear about stray dogs and coronavirus. Plus, is pet grooming an “essential” service?
This week: Some medical students get out of school early to join the fray, human medical workers told to keep mum on COVID-19, and good news on the testing-pets-for-coronavirus front.
This month, AAHA and the AVMA released the 2021 AAHA/AVMA Telehealth Guidelines for Small-Animal Practice , a step-by-step roadmap for how to incorporate telehealth effectively and efficiently into veterinary practices.
Last year, the FDA took steps to ease the transition from in-person visits to telemedicine. What happens next?