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Canine Teeth Remove When Neutering?
Today My 6 Month Old Puppy Is Suppose To Neuter And Also Remove 4 Canine Teeth But After Meeting With The Vet He Told Me To Go Back In 4 Weeks Because The Adult Canine Teeth Just Came Out A Little Bit And If He Pulls Out The Canine Teeth It Might Hurt His Skin Or The Adult Canine Teeth Stops To Step In. Is This True? I Am Asking Because I Called Another Vet And He Said It'S Ok To Pull It Out Now. Which Version Is True???
I don't know which answer is correct but I do know putting any living thing under anesthesia is very dangerous and hard on the body. Can the neutering wait until your dog can have his canine teeth pulled out? Why put him under twice? I'm not an expert but I know it's not good to go under anesthesia and it should be done as little as possible.
My Male Dog Was Neutered His Testicles Where Going Up In His Abdomen. Only 1 Was Found Can He Still Have Baby.
A testicle retained within the body is normally not fertile - the heat of the body destroys the sperm. However, it is a very dangerous condition, and very often leads to problems like cancer. You *need* to talk to a vet about this.
Undescended testicles have an increased tendency to grow tumors. They may also twist on their stalks and cause life-threatening inflammation. For these reasons, neutering is recommended for dogs with undescended testicles. This procedure is more complicated than a routine neuter; the missing testicle can be under the skin along the path it should have descended to the scrotum or it may be inside the abdomen. Some exploration may be needed to find it thus there is often an incision for each testicle. The retained testicle is sterile and under-developed. If there is one descended testicle, this one will be fertile but since retaining a testicle is a hereditary trait, it is important that the male dog not be bred before he is neutered.
Emergency Vet-- Pay Later?
My Cat Has Hurt Her Paw And My Vet Will Only Accept Payment The Day Of The Visit. I Have Called Seven Different Hospitals/Clinics/Care Centers, And They All Say The Same Thing When I Explain The Situation. If This Were A Human Child With A Broken Hand I Could Take Her To Any Emergency Room And They'D Treat Her And Send Me The Bill Later. Why Is This Different For Animals?
If this were a human child, then medicare or someone would pick up the tab if you do not pay or do not have insurance. There is NO such thing for vets. If they are not paid, they lose the money. Are you willing to work for no pay? Neither are vets. Unfortunately, vets often get 'stiffed' - so can you blame them? If you are an established client at a vet practice with a good payment history, then that's a different story. Go online and look into care credit - most vets accept that.
Should I Have To Pay This Emergency Vet Bill?
I Took My Chihuahua To The Vet Last Month And They Gave It The Lepto And A Couple Of Hours Later He Started Panting And Shaking. We Took It Back To The Same Vet And It Was After Hours So We Had To Pay For An Emergency. It Was 100 Dollars Plus The 160 Dollars That I Had To Pay For Both Of My Dogs To Get Their Shots A Couple Of Hours Before. I Called Different Vets And I Looked Online And It All Said That They Should Have Let Me Know That Chihuahuas Are Prone To Being Allergic To The Lepto Shot, If I Would Have Known That I Would Not Have Given It To Him. Later, When I Took Him In She Even Told Me That Chihuahuas Are Prone To This. I Dont Get Why She Didnt Tell Me When I Took Them In Before He Had The Allergic Reaction. Do You Think That I Should Have To Pay The $100 Dollar Emergency Bill?
Did you sign anything at the vet's? Read the small type. Usually you sign off on anything the vet does or uses on your pet and hold the vet harmless for any results. That includes bad drug reactions. You can argue with the vet, and if you make it loud and public (like, other vet patients are waiting in the waiting room), the vet might reduce the rate just to get rid of you (but you may need to go to a new vet after that). Personally, I'd just swallow the cost but make it plain to the vet that in the future she has to inform her clients of the possibilities that may happen with their breed so the owner can make the decision whether to take the risk or not, she could get sued or even shut down if too many of her patients get sick from her doctoring.
I Will Be A Junior In High School In August And Was Wondering What I Could Do. I Have Taken All Animal Related Classes In My School And I Am Planning On Taking Vet Med 1 Where We Learn Everything, Then In Senior Year I Will Be In Vet Med 2 Which I Will Be A Certified Vet Assistant By Then. Really Exciting! I Will Also Be Taking Advanced Animal Science As A Senior For A 4Th Science. I Just Want To Know All The Different Kinds Of Opportunities I Can Take To Get As Much Experience Possible. Can I Volunteer At A Vet Clinic? Or Care For Animals Somewhere? Is There A Camp I Can Go To? Thank You!!
1) Do really well in school (including college) ABOVE ALL ELSE!!!!!!!!! Getting into veterinary school is statistically harder than getting into human medical school. There are only 30 (2 just opened up in 2014) veterinary schools in the USA and 2 in the Caribbean (all 32 schools are AVMA accredited, so they are all "equal"). Only 10% of veterinary applicants get accepted each year vs 15% human medical school students.
2) You're doing well for now, not much you can do in high school aside from getting experience.
3) Shadow a veterinarian on the weekends or after school. I suggest shadowing a small animal vet (mainly dogs and cats) and a large animal vet (horses, cows, goats, sheep, etc). Do one vet for a quarter or semester and then another for the other. I would find as many vets to contact as you can because not all like having people shadow them. Shadowing vets will show you what their job is like and help you out later when you need a Letter of Recommendation for Vet School. In vet school, you mainly learn about cats, dogs, horses, cattle, sheep, pigs, goats, sometimes chickens/parrots, and sometimes camelids (alpacas, camels, llamas). So the more experience you have with each species, the better. You learn about each species in school but, once you graduate you can chose to work at a small animal or large animal practice. Some vets work in mixed practices and work with all species.
4) You can volunteer with a vet, if they let you. I would try and get a job with a vet if you can (once you feel comfortable, I'd say after you've done some shadowing). You could work after school or during the summers as a veterinary assistant (that is what I did when in undergrad). Whatever you do, keep your grades up!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!
5) Study either biology or animal science in undergrad. I recommend going to undergrad at a school that has a veterinary school. Example: I studied biology in undergrad at Iowa State University, then applied to their vet school when it was time to do that. I ended up at a Caribbean school (Ross University), but that is a different story.
6) In undergrad, I would strongly suggest biology as a major, but take some animal science courses if you can. What prepares you best for vet school are upper level biology courses in physiology, anatomy, virology, etc. Animal science courses like animal reproduction, animal nutrition, etc are very helpful in preparing/applying for/to vet school.
7) Volunteer some time at local shelters, stables, or barns if you can't work or can only shadow with a vet.
8) You need about 500 hours worth of experience with animals to be a strong applicant for vet school. By the time you apply (4-5 years from now), if you start now, you'll easily have over 500 hours. Make a log of every time you shadow or volunteer and have a vet, vet tech, or manager sign off that you were there. This will help you when applying to vet school and networking for the future. It's proof that you did the experience you did. If you get a job as a vet assistant, keep your pay stubs as they are also proof that you have experience.
9) Study really hard to get into a good college program and study hard in college
10) Study hard.
11) Did I tell you to study hard?
12) One last time, study hard.
Best of luck. Get as much experience as you can for now and ask veterinarians as many questions as you can. The more you're exposed to, the easier vet school will be. Trust me.
Job As A Marine Mammal Veterinarian?
I've Always Wanted To Be A Vet, I Have The Grades For It, I Love Science And Math, And I Would Love To Work With Mammals Such As Seals, Dolphins, Whales, Etc...
I'm Writing A Paper On It For My Modern Media Class And Needed A Few Questions Answered.
I'm Looking For Websites That Have Information On Becoming A Marine Mammal Vet, I Need To Know Salary, School Requirements, Colleges, Etc.... Also Things Like Where It's Best To Live (Obviously Near The Ocean, But Like Florida, California Etc...
Thanks For The Help, The More Websites About It The Better Chance Of Getting Best Answer, I Need Citations.
To become a Marine Mammal Veterinarian, you need as much experience working with animals, or vets, as you can (marine mammals preferred); go to college to take care of pre-vet requirements; go to vet school (one that at least has a teaching hospital for exotic animals, and/or one that has a residency/internship/externship with marine mammals); after vet school see about an internship, get an advanced degree, or find a job.
Salary of a Marine Mammal Veterinarian, I'm not sure. You should probably try to contact a Marine Mammal Veterinarian and ask them.
- for a college? varies form college to college. Look at the schools websites and/or college catalogs for school requirements, degrees, and what courses you need to take for the degree.
- for a job? depends on where you want to work and what they are looking for from an applicant. Experience, a degree(s) relating to the job, Doctorate of Veterinary Medicine (DVM) degree, where you had your internship, letters of recommendation, conferences you have attended, clubs you've been in, associations you are in, etc.
To get into a vet school you don't necessarily need to do a pre-vet program. You just need to meet the requirements of the vet school you choose to attend. Some degress: Marine Biology, Animal Science, Zoology, Pre-Vet, etc.
best place to live? Where ever your job is. ;-p It don't necessarily need to be near an ocean (though there are probably more jobs near one), you can work anywhere there are marine mammals and they need a veterinarian. Zoos, Aquariums, Marine Parks, Marine Animal Rescues, the Navy, etc
Here are some websites. Good Luck.
How to become a marine mammal veterinarian:
To become a marine mammal veterinarian, follow the basic curriculum and schooling of other veterinarians, but try to gain practical experience with marine mammals by volunteering at an oceanarium or zoo. A few veterinary schools are developing specialized course work in the area of exotic animal medicine, including marine mammals. For more information, contact the American Veterinary Medical Association and the International Association for Aquatic Animal Medicine.
How Do I Get Into Aquatic Animal Medicine?
Advice and words of wisdom compiled and adapted from various responses by various IAAAM Board Members…
Welcome to the wonderful world of aquatic animal medicine! Just by asking your question you have joined a diverse group of people with interests in better understanding and caring for the oceans, lakes, rivers, streams and ponds that cover over 70% of our globe’s surface and the countless creatures that inhabit them. Humankind has left tire tracks on the planet Mars in our search for water- - the most essential nutrient. And the Hubble telescope has given us glimpses of the far reaches of space and time- - but we have yet to visit the deepest realms of the earth’s most precious aquatic environs. So keep asking those questions and enjoy the ride. Even the Hubble has been visited by an IAAAM member - a marine mammal veterinarian turned astronaut. Who knows where the journey may take you?
Unfortunately, there probably is no straight-forward or typical answer to achieving a career in aquatic or marine mammal medicine. First, no veterinary college has a comprehensive program for specializing in aquatic or marine mammal medicine. Most veterinary colleges (which is typically four years of dog, cat, cow, and horse medicine) sometimes have a sprinkling of non-domestic species classes that may include poultry, pet birds, lab animals, pocket pets, amphibians, reptiles, fish and sometimes marine mammals. After graduation the options are numerous, and include additional graduate work in fish or marine mammal medicine, private practice, or even a job at a facility with aquatic animals (though rarely does a new veterinary graduate get this type of position right away).
Another option is to gain a year or two of hands-on private practice, and then apply for one of the internships in aquatic medicine that are available at a variety of facilities across the country. These include internships at places such as the National Aquarium in Baltimore (marine mammal, amphibians and fish), Mystic Aquarium (marine mammal and fish), Florida Aquarium (marine mammal and fish), The California Marine Mammal Center (all marine mammal), Delta Extension and Research Center (mainly catfish), or Prince Edward Island University in Canada (mostly fish and shellfish), etc.
In the mean time, we would suggest that you get as much education and practical experience along the way as possible. This might involve volunteering at aquariums, rehabilitation facilities, research labs, or aquatic animal facilities.
Finally, you may find useful the following publication put out by the U.S. Government (in print and on the Web) which gives lots of information on the future of particular careers and includes salary projections. Keep in mind that there will be listings for generic titles such as marine biologist or veterinarian, but very specific titles are not listed. This resource is usually kept in the Reference collection of all libraries. It's called the "Occupational Outlook Handbook". The Web version (and a quarterly update) is located at http://stats.bls.gov/ocohome.htm)
Q. I am researching a career in marine veterinary medicine. I was wondering if you have any information on this career?
A. The field of marine or aquatic veterinary science is certainly an exciting and growing field! We are in the process of profiling an aquatic vet on our website. Check out the following links to explore more about the field, colleges that offer programs to prepare students for this field, and professional organizations for aquatic veterinarians.
If you wish to do your own web searches, I'm sure you'll find even more sites. Search for veterinary science or aquatic animals science.
Cornell University’s Aquavet Program
Publication: "Strategies for Pursuing a Career in Marine Mammal Science"
Association of Zoos and Aquaria
University of Maine
Tufts University (listing of cooperative programs in veterinary science)
University of California, Davis
Dr. Martin Haulena, Staff Veterinarian