Emergency Vet in Kingman

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Emergency Vet in
86401, 86402, 86409, 86411, 86412, 86413, 86437, 86445

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FAQ

Whats The Best Vet Tech Collage?

The best college for vet tech is a matter of opinion, there are a lot of great ones out there. You might also have to decide first in what state(s) you would like to study. To help here is a list of vet tech colleges and the cities they are located in: http://www.technical-schools-guide.com/v... After finding one you are interested in fill out the corresponding form and they will send you free information.

Good Luck!

What Is The Best Vet Univercity In Usa?
I Want To Be A Vet And I Want To Be The Best! ^^

to be a vet, it takes an extraordinary gpa in undergrad, in a difficult subject, along with acing 1 year each of general chemistry, organic chemistry (one of the most brutal classes youll ever encounter), calculus, physics (also brutal) and at least a year of biology (but you wont really have a shot unless you take more advanced bio courses). when applying to vet school you dont only apply to "the best"- theyre all excellent and there are so few of them in the country, you will have to apply to them all. the chance of getting into any vet school in the us is under 5%, because there are only a handful. you go where you can get it. even the strongest students in the country, with 4.0 gpa, double bachelor's degrees, plenty of experience in the field and very high entrance exam scores get rejected every year, so you have to outshine all of them. no vet school is considered to be 'the best'. since there are only 20 or so (maybe a little more, or a little less), and there are thousands of applicants for every 100 spots,so you can guess how tough it is to succeed in getting into any school. first you have to worry about getting into a good school for undergrad; you need to get a 4 year degree first before you can go to vet school. your undergrad degree must be from a fairly highly ranked school, which means your high school grades must be stellar, and you must be involved in a lot of impressive extracurriculars. im a med student, and know how hard it is to get accepted to any med school in the us- and there are about 4-5 times as many med schools in the us as there are vet schools, so vet school is 4-5 times harder to get into than med school. about 60% of all applicants to med school get rejected from every school they apply to, and with way less vet schools out there, that number is even higher for hopeful vets. for now, though, you are jumping the gun on finding a vet school before youve even finished high school. you need to focus on getting excellent grades and getting involved in a lot of mentally stimulating extracurriculars (class government, speech and debate, etc) in order to even get into a good undergrad school. it takes 8 years post- high school (at least) to be a vet; sometimes more.

Dog Neuter Surgery Pre Blood Work?
There Is A Low Cost Vet Clinic Nearby That'S Offers Limited Services And One Is Neutering. The Surgery Does Not Include The Pre Blood Work, Is The Blood Work Necessary? I Know Some Vets Do Not Require It And Its Optional For An Additional Fee And Some Vets Include It And The Surgery Price Is Higher. Will It Be Ok If I Do Not Get The Blood Work?

As some dogs need fluid therapy during anesthesia, have high clotting time (reduced clotting factors in blood), or other concerns, bloodwork can inform surgeons of these risks prior to surgery. If he does have a bleeding/clotting disorder, special methods and techniques must be utilized when incising the skin, any blood vessels, and ligating said blood vessels (and massive ones lead to the testicles).

If the dog is over 7 years old they may want to administer IV fluids no matter what the bloodwork reveals, as older dogs often need hydration during anesthesia and recovery.

Honestly he may not be ok. Your vet has NO WAY of knowing if your dog has reduced kidney function or abnormal clotting ability without testing for these, especially a surgeon doing many neuters and spays daily, such as in a low cost clinic. They have never examined your dog before. They have no prior knowledge of him. If he has von Willebrand's or other cause of increased clotting time, surgery is very risky and is usually performed by a board certified surgeon accustomed to handling such cases.

Low cost clinics also use inexpensive sedatives that depress breathing and heart rate and may cause dysphoria when waking, no pain control, less patient monitoring, less expensive suture material, and have difficulty neutering a dog with a retained testicle (cryptorchid), meaning both testicles are not descended into the scrotum. An abdominal, more invasive surgery is needed, and even with a larger abdominal incision, locating the testicle is difficult as it's usually smaller and less developed and may be deeper in the abdominal cavity. This are the risks associated with a lower cost surgery. This doesn't mean you shouldn't utilize low cost spay and neuter clinics (or mobile units) but just be aware that you need to closely observe your boy for incision reaction, suture reaction, anesthesia side effects, and get him some pain medication at your regular DVM if they do not have oral NSAIDs at the low cost clinic for you to purchase for an additional price.

Bloodwork and exams are more useful and beneficial than boostering vaccines in adult and senior dogs! They are invaluable sources of information to help diagnose veterinary abnormalities. Do not underestimate their contribution to your pets' health.

Small Dog Needs Surgery?
I Have A Chihuahua, And He Is Going Into The Vet Next Week To Get A General Anesthetic, And Get Surgery On His Teeth, He Needs 6 Of Them Pulled. He Is A Chihuahua/Toy Fox Terrier, And He Weighs 9 Pounds. Is There Anything I Should Be Worried About? Is There A Way The Vet Might Give Him Too Much Anesthetic And Kill Him? They Told Me The Surgery Is From 9 In The Morning Until 4 In The Afternoon, And They Told Me I Am Not Allowed To Stay At The Vet And Wait While He Is Getting His Surgery, Is It Normal That They Told Me I Can't Stay?

With any surgery their is a risk. Some breeds, like Greyhounds have a higher risk than others. I used to be a vet tech and performed and assisted with many dentals. The only dog we ever lost on the table was a Greyhound. She was doing fine but she would not come out of the anesthetic no matter what we did.

Dont worry about your vet accidently ODing your dog. Vets and techs are very well trained in proper dosages and administration. When I did them the dogs would be sedated and have a trachea tube inserted for oxygen. Your dog is in good hands. Usually when you drop your dog off you will sign surgery release forms. My vet offered the option of CPR in case of emergency if the owner wanted it.

Completely normal that the vet doesnt want you waiting in the office during surgery. Not only are anxious owners a pain to have around, but the animals are more anxious if their owners are around. When my Grey needed a dental, I stayed with him until he was knocked out on the table and then I went to work the front desk. He was good waking up later, but when he saw me he got all whiney because he wanted to go home and be with me.

When your dog is out of surgery the vet will call you to let you know how things went, but pick up usually isnt until the end of that day or sometimes the next morning. Waking up from surgery your dog will be very groggy and probably in some pain. I am sure he will have pain meds, and your vet will probably give you special instructions for feeding him. Since he is getting 6 teeth pulled I would imagine that he will either be on a canned food diet, or his kibble will be soaked in water so that it is soft enough for him.

Dont worry, your baby is in good hands!

A Good Book For Studying Veterinary Medicine (Dogs And Cats)?
I Want To Become A Vet When I Grow Up And I Wanted To Start Studying Now Because That Kind Of Stuff Is Fascinating Just The Anatomy Of A Cat And Dog Is Cool But Any Way A Good Book That Isn'T One Of Those 30 Page Crappy Books I Already Have Read &Quot;Dog Owners Home Veterinary Handbook And It Is Somewhere Around 600 Pages Im 15 Any Recommendations From A Vet

Dogs : their fossil relatives and evolutionary history.

I don't know what your reading level is but thats a really interesting book. I did a report on it in High School for my Vet. science class.

The Merck Veterinary Manual

The New Holistic Way for Dogs and Cats : the stress-health connection/ Paul McCutcheon, with Susan Weinstein.

The complete home veterinary guide / Chris C. Pinney.

The veterinary medical team handbook : the team approach to veterinary medicine / Andrew J. Rosenfeld

I don't know if thats what your looking for all are over 300pg. some are over 800. Good read.

What'S The Difference In Majoring In Veterinary Sciences And Animal Sciences?
What Do You Do For Classes And Whatnot When You Major In Each Of These? Thankyou So Much!

When one majors in veterinary science, the classes focus on vet and medical studies. Classes one would take are animal anatomy/physiology, small and large animal care, lots of chemistry and biology classes, clinical mathematics, sanitation, zoology, animal medicine, radiology and electronic tech, and microbiology. These are a few of the classes one would need for a vet technician.

Animal science on the other hand, has a focus on animals, but not medical. Classes for an animal science degree would be the following:

Beef Production:
•Ruminant Livestock Production
•Live Animal and Meat Evaluation
•Animal Nutrition
•Applied Livestock Genetics
•Principles of Meat Science
•Forage Crops
•Reproductive Management
•Beef Production and Management

Equine Science:
Special Problems: Equine Barn Management and Marketing
Equine Behavior and Training
Equine Selection and Evaluation
Horse Production
Equine Breeding Management
**Plus riding classes, and other barn management classes

Swine Pro.:
•Monogastric Livestock Production
•Live Animal and Meat Evaluation
•Animal Nutrition
•Physiology of Domestic Animals
•Applied Livestock Genetics
•Principles of Meat Science
•Monogastric Nutrition
•Swine Production & Management
•Internship in Animal Science

Dairy:
•Intro to Animal Science
•Laboratory Practicums
•Ruminant Livestock Production
•Animal Nutrition
•Physiology of Domestic Animals
•Applied Livestock Genetics
•Forage Crops
•Reproductive Management
•Dairy Production and Management
•Internships in Animal Science

Animal science in just another division of agriculture. This means that instead of learning about dogs, cats, and other house animals, the focus is on the large industry of farming. Hope this helps! (I'm going to be an animal science major)