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Can Birds Be Infected With Human Diseases From A Hospital Setting???
What Should I Do With This Hurt Baby Bird?
When I Got Home From Work A Couple Of Hours Ago I Found A Baby Bird On My Front Steps. He Has Feathers And Looks Like He Has A Scab Under His Wing, But Otherwise Seems Fine. He Was Hopping Around And Chirping And Trying To Fly, So I Took Him In My Place And Fed Him Some Moist Bread Crumbs. He Fell Asleep For A Little While, And I Looked Up What To Do With Hurt Fledgings. The Websites I Read Told Me To Put Him Back Outside, So He'S There Now, Chirping Away And Totally Helpless Outside My Window (I Live On Ground Level). His Parents Seem To Have Found Him And Fly Back And Forth To See Him, But They Dont Seem To Know What To Do With Him. I Don'T Know What To Do And It'Ll Be Dark Out In An Hour Or So. Should I Bring Him In?!?! There'S Tons Of Cats In This Neighborhood That Roam Around And He Will Not Make It Through The Night Out There (If He Escapes The Cats Until Then That Is!)
I'M Hoping Someone Can Help. Thanks!
my cat always brings in baby birds so im kind of an expert :)
bring him inside because there is nothing the parents can do for him if he cant fly and get back into the nest.
put him in a bucket with a couple of small bits of soaked bread (if he doesnt eat, one night without food shouldnt kill him) and an old towel to line the bucket and leave him in a warm place (i put them by the hot water cylinder)
in the morning if hes still alive take him to the animal and bird hospital. if you dont no where one is ask a vet. they take really good of them and when he is ready and can fly they will release him.
also if you have an old soft toy put that in for company and something to snuggle up to
Is Veterinary School Really Harder Than Medical School?
My Cousin Always Tells Me Veterinary School Is Harder Than Medical School, Is He Right?? I Don'T Believe Him
Sometimes, hard is what you make it. Maybe if you study for the right amount of time and pay close attention to the professor, then you won't have that many problems. In general, those are both VERY hard professions to get into because the schooling is hard. But, just because it's hard, that doesn't mean you won't get good grades. I found my freshman year of high school VERY hard, but I still made good grades ( 3.00 GPA). I studied for 6 hours per day. I always asked the teacher questions when I needed help or didn't understand a term or lesson he/she was teaching. Don't give up if that's what you really want to do. I will pray for you. I prayed for my cousin who entered graduate law school last year because she was fearful about attending law school. Are you attending veterinary or law school or planning to? If so, make the best out of your work. Remember, effort is more important than making good grades because you followed the task and understood the key to success. As long as you made average grades and studies the right about of time, then you won't have many problems. Just like I was fearful of taking a full IB course-load. IB classes are WAY harder than AP classes. I always had a 3.50 or higher in those classes, even though it was "HARD".
Where Can One Obtain A Veterinary Medical License?
In California Where Can One Obtain A Veterinary Medical License Or A Registered Veterinary Technician Certificate? And What Does One Have To Do In Order To Obtain One?
UC Davis is a great veterinary college.
When U Take Pre-Veterinary At A College Or University What All Do You Learn About? Is It A Requirement To Calculs Which Taking Pre-Vet Because I Didnt Take Calculs In High School?Will That Effect Me? Also How Long Would I Take Me To Be A Vet And Long Will It Take Me To Get My License??...Thanks!!!
Pre Veterinary programs consist of a lot of math and science courses, as well as the general requirements of the college (English, Foreign Language, Electives, etc.) If calculus is a prerequisite (I do not believe it is, as long as you completed the requirements for high school), the college will let you know and give you the opportunity to take classes or CLEP the course.
In order to be a DVM, you will attend college for 3-4 years and then attend veterinary school for 3-4 years. Once you complete your education, you can take the exam to get your license.
Veterinary school is HIGHLY competitive-there are few institutes in the country that offer this program of degree and more applicants than they have room for. I would look up the requirements of the college you wish to attend for pre-vet and also the requirements of the various schools that offer Veterinary degrees and be sure you are doing all that you need to-good grades, experience with animals, etc.
I wish you the best!
I Am Interested In Becoming A Vet Tech. When I Looked It Up Online Only A Few Schools Came Up As &Quot;Vet Tech&Quot; Schools. My Question Is, Do I Have To Go To A Vet Tech School And Major Specifically In Vet Tech Or Can I Go Somewhere Else And Just Major In Animal Sciences And Such, Or Even Pre-Vet? I Just Dont Like The College Options They Gave Me.... Also Are There Any Vet Techs Out There? What Dont/Do You Like About The Job? I Originally Wanted To Go All The Way And Be A Vet, But I Think Ill Settle To Be A Vet Tech For Now And Eventually If I Want, Go To Vet School For My Doctorate.
The requirements for being a veterinary technician vary from state to state, so without knowing what state you are in we can tell you if you have to get a degree in veterinary technology or if you could take an alternative route. However, in most states you must have a degree in veterinary technology from an American Veterinary Medical Association accredited program. This is because this sort of degree is required to take the National Veterinary Technician Exam. You can find a list of AVMA accredited schools here: http://www.avma.org/education/cvea/vette...
There are also AVMA approved distance education programs that will prepare you for taking the National Veterinary Technician Exam. You can find those programs as well through the AVMA website I liked above. But you must be working for a veterinarian or with a credentialed technician who is willing to mentor you to earn a degree through one of these programs.
To determine the requirements for being a veterinary technician in your state, contact the state veterinary medical or veterinary technician association. Or you can do a search for your state and "statutes & veterinary technician". Though looking up all the answers in your state laws and rules can be a real pain ;)
As for information about actually working in the profession, I started 20 years ago and I still love it. The hours can be long, the work very stressful and fast paced, or you can be just basically looking for ANYTHING to do on a given day. There are lots of frustrations in dealing with co-workers and pet owners, but you have frustrations in any job. Pay and benefits can also be quite low in most areas. You get the joy of actually making a difference in some animals' lives.
Besides just working in a veternary clinic, there are other options such as working in research, specialty practices, practice management, teaching, pharmaceutical companies, etc.