Pet Vet in Kingman

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

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FAQ

How Far Away Is Your Veterinarian? Do You Have A 24-Hour Vet For Emergency?
It'S A 20 Minute Drive To My Vet. It Takes At Least 10 Just To Get Out Of My Neighborhood.

Mine is 10 minutes down the road. We have the pager number to 2 of the vets at the office if there is an emergency. It takes them 5 minutes to get to the office. So if anything happens we are all set. It's good to know how far you vet is from you this way you know your plan of action if something happens.

What Are These Red Bumps On My Dogs Face? To Late To Go To Vet And 24 Hour Vet Is To Far Away!?
My Dog Has Been Barfing A Lot Lately But It May Be From The Cat Food She Ate Today...(Kitten Knocked Down Bowl) Since It Has Happened Before And The Amount Is Decreasing, But She Has 2-3 Red Bumps On Her Mouth And They Dont Look So Good, One Is Under Her Nose And Has Little To No Hair On It. The Others Are A Lot Smaller But Are Still Red And Hairless, She Also Has A Flea Problemm But None Go To Her Face. There Is A Very Small ( Very Small) Hole In It, Could It Be From A Bite? Can I Wash It?

24 hour vet is too far away, BUT STILL FREE TO CALL AND GET THE INFORMATION THAT YOU NEED TO MAKE THE RIGHT DECISION FOR YOUR DOG!

What Does It Take To Become A Feline Vet?
Im A 13 Year Old Girl And I Really Really Want To Become A Feline Vet. I Am Trying To Plan Our My Future And I Need To Know What Qualifications I Would Need To Become One. Please Help! Thanks!

Most vets don't specialize soley in cats. If you want to do cats, then you'd probably have to do dogs as well.
After high school it will require 6-8 years of education. 2-4 years of undergraduate pre-vet coursework. You can apply without a bachelor's degree, but your chances of acceptance are increased if you have a 4 year degree. Then, assuming you're accepted vet school is four years.
The courses you'll have to take in college, before vet school will be a lot of science courses. I've included a link to a website that lists all 28 US vet schools and their requirements to give you an idea of the coursework. It'll be a lot of biology, chemistry and physics.
You will have to maintain an average of 3.5 or higher. The average GPA of admitted students is typically 3.5.
You will also have to take the GRE. Some schools do require the MCAT or VCAT, but the majority require the GRE. The GRE is similar to the SAT and tests your basic reading, writing and math skills.
You will also need both general animal experience and veterinary experience. You're still pretty young, but for general animal experience you can think about volunteering at a local zoo, animal shelter or wildlife rehab facility. For your veterinary experience you'll need to work for a vet. You're definitely too young for that now, but most clinics will hire at 16 and some at 15. Most will let you start to shadow at 14. So, call around to some clinics and ask if you can shadow and if not, when you'd be able to. Once they know you're interested and you've started shadowing you'll be first on their list when an afterschool job becomes available. It'll start out as a lot of walking dogs and cleaning up after the animals, but as you get older, they'll let you do more.
Hope that helps with some things you can start thinking about now.
Also, even though you want to do small animals, vet schools like to see people that are well rounded and open to anything. So, think about getting some large animal experience as well. You never know you might change your mind.

My Cat Has Feline Leukemia And The Vet Gave Me Antibiotics And Nutra-Cal, Will He Ever Gain Weight Back?
I Was Just Wondering If Anybody Has Ever Had A Cat With The Feline Leukemia Virus And If There Cat Ever Gained Weight Back And Lived A Somewhat Normal Life.

Speaking from (a ton of) experience, it's very possible. Every cat reacts differently to the disease but I have had cats with feline leukemia who went on to live happily for many years. One cat in particular had lost a lot of weight, was extremely pale and lethargic and had an eye that turned blood red; the vet tried to convince me to euthanize him but started him on antibiotics when I insisted. He perked up, gained back the weight, and went back to being his loving self. I would never listen to people who say there is no hope for cats with feline leukemia; they might have ups and downs in their health but they often have many happy years left ahead of them!

Runny Stools After My Rabbit Got Neutered?
Ok Just Got My Male Rabbit Neutered Today And He Seems Fine, Hes Eating And Everything. He Looks A Little Tired And Worn Out But Thats To Be Expected. I Did Notice Though That Some (Not All) Of His Poop Is Runny. Is That Normal For After A Neuter Or A Side Affect Of The Medicine They Put Him On Or Is Something Wrong? Gonna Call The Vet Tomorrow But Just Wanted To Know If This Normal? Thanks And I Will Pick Best Answer!

Just give him his pellets and hay for a few days. NO TREATS.
And definitely no carrots for a few days.

Then, only a small piece per day MAX.

Carrots are like candy to them.

Now, what do you mean "Runny"

You know that some of the piles he leaves will be more, what?... Slimy? than the rest.
Once a day, a rabbit lets out some of this mucus along with the feces.

A rabbit's digestive system is nothing like ours.

(I know, I'm not explaining this very well, try to stay with me here.)

That mucus is heavy with digestive enzymes.

A rabbit eats a small amount of that so that he can keep a good balance of beneficial bacteria in his stomach.

You see, ALL of the food he takes in gets digested INSIDE his body, (Not like us, we get rid of our waste before its used completely so that the decomposition can happen outside the body. A rabbit does all of that inside.)

Here, there is a web site that explains everything you need to know about rabbits.

http://www.adoptarabbit.org/articles.htm...

Check them out.

Should I Get My Male Rabbit Neutered?
He'S Almost Seven Months Old And Is Very Tamed Never Sprays, Uses Litter Box Very Well, Never Bites And Is Very Active. He Is A Mini Rex Rabbit But The Only Reason I Am Kind Of Putting It Off Is Because I Don'T Want To Risk Losing Him During The Surgery And People Say He Will Be Calmer But How Much Calmer Cause I Love The Energy That He Has. The Only Reason I'M Considering It Is Because Apparently Rabbits That Are Neutered/Spayed Are Happier And Live Longer. So Please Give Me Your Thoughts Thanks So Much(:

If your rabbit is well behaved and seems content then I really don't see the need to risk loosing him in surgery. The procedure has gotten a lot safer for rabbits over the years (but only is you visit a vet that specializes in rabbits). I have heard that the surgery is as safe as getting a dog or a cat fixed now days, I have never had it done though since we show and bred our rabbits. As long as he is happy and hormones are not driving him crazy then I think he will be fine as is. If he starts getting mean then it is time to have the procedure done.