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.
Americans aren’t limiting their Fourth of July fireworks to the holiday weekend. And that’s a real problem for pets.
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.
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
Most practices are experiencing a major uptick in business. But the boom in general practices is cascading—onto emergency practices.
Calls to the Pet Poison Helpline continue to rise as the pandemic goes on. And the toxins reflect how owners' lives have changed.
This week: The first known COVID UK variant in animals turns up in Texas, 30 years and counting for the most popular dog breed in the US, and mouse embryos are growing—but not where you’d expect.
Although some states are preparing to relax social distancing guidelines, curbside check-ins are likely to continue for most hospitals for some time. So we for the best curbside tips, genius hacks, and why-didn't-I-think-of-that workarounds.
More than one million dogs are imported into the United States each year. Most are healthy, but some are not. And the number of unhealthy ones is increasing.
There’s no question that stay-at-home orders have impacted pets and their owners. Now, a new survey from Banfield Pet Hospital reveals how, and to what degree. The results show a paradigm shift, the effects of which are likely to change how people view and care for their pets for a long time to come.