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My Cat Broke His Tail?!? Help?!?
Okay, I'll Make A Long Story Short:
Child A And Child B Were Playing (Well, Sort Of). Child A Ran Into The Bathroom, Trying To Get Away From Child B, So Slammed The Door Shut At Fast As He Could, But Didn't Realize Our Cat (Very Tiny And Slender, Not Hard To Miss) Was Going Through. The Cat Gave A Bloody Murder Scream So Animated And Violent I Didn't Think Possible For A Cat To Vocalize, So Was Obviously In Pain. The Tail Was In A *Completely Shut* Door For No Longer Than 3 Seconds (Child A Had A Delayed Reaction As To Who Was Actually Screaming, And Panicked Trying To Get The Door Unlocked). The About The 1/3 Point Near The End Of The Tail, It Is Bent, An Likely Snapped. The Cat Isn't Being Mean (Surprisingly) But Doesn't Want To Be Comforted, And Tries To Get Away If You Hold Him. He's Sitting Under The Couch. I Know There's Probably Not A Cast You Can Put On A Tail (Just Like If I Broke My Toe), But Is There Anything I Can Do To Comfort Him And Soothe The Pain Until I Can Get Him To The Vet Tomorrow Morning? Also, It's Not Visibly Cut Or Bloody, But Should I Do Something To Prevent It From Getting Infected? Also Are There Any 24 Hour Online (Free) Vet Chats Or Something Like That? Thanks.
Is there a 24-hour vet you can take him to? A cat's tail is its spinal cord. It's very, very painful, and there's no painkillers you can give him which will ease it that you could measure correctly without risking killing him. The tail will need to be amputated as spinal cord can't heal on its own. I *strongly* recommend you find a 24-hour vet to avoid any longer-term damage if you can, and just get your cat some pain relief. Try the phone book, or calling a vet you know is closed to see if they have an out-of-hours emergency advice message.
My cat broke his tail in a similar door-jam accident a couple of years back but he's fine now and living a happy and fulfilling life with a stump, which he wiggles when he gets mad. It's very cute.
Is There A 24 Hour Vet Hotline?
If you live in a bigger city, they usually have emergency vet clinics that are open when normal vets aren't. If there's no emergency clinic nearby, your regular vet probably checks their voicemail in the off hours to handle emergencies. If you call during the off hours their answering machine should direct you.
Last Chaos Pet 2 Questions?
So I Am About To Start Playing This. I Have One Question Are Pets In Last Chaos Free? As In Do You Need Aeria Points To Get It? And If You Don'T What Class Do I Need To Choose To Be Able To Get A Dragon ? Thanks In Advance.
Most pets are free. If you want a different colored one then you have to buy with aeria points. You get what you need to have pets from monster drops. For a horse, you need a pan flute, for a dragon, an egg. Once you pick this up, you get a message to take it to Draton ( I think) that is the next town, use the teleport person, it's free. Then you have to equip your pet. You cannot see it in town ( except in weird places- glitch), and before you have to ask: you feed it stones from mining and herbs that you collect from the herb farms. Both of these are right outside of town. In case you havn't done them yet there are quests that teach you how to mine and collect herbs. Good luck and have fun.
Flyff S Class Pet Question!?
I Have A S Class Tiger Pet But It Only Gives +10 Str How Can I Make It To +75 Str??
I Dont Understand The 1/3/5/7 Thing.. What Items Do I Have To Buy??..
The 1/3/5/7/9 levels are the level combination for the highest stat boost you can achieve. These are randomly generated when your pet levels up, and the higher bonuses are very difficult to get due to low success percentages.
If you want to improve your current pet, you are going to have to allow it to de-level and then use Blessing of the Pet Tamers on it each time it levels up until it receives the highest levels possible(1/3/5/7/9). Your other option is to begin from scratch with a new egg and do the same thing.
You can also attempt to use Chance of the Pet Tamers to adjust the stats of pets, but these affect their current level and the level below it and are therefore statistically less likely to get you the levels you want.
What Are So Important Facts About Veterinarians.?
I Need Some Facts About Veterinarians But I Don'T Know Any Can Someone Please Help Me Thank A Lot
Today's veterinarians are the only doctors educated to protect the health of both animals and people. They work hard to address the health needs of every species of animal and they play a critical role in environmental protection, food safety, and public health.
Veterinarians care for the health of pets, livestock, and animals in zoos, racetracks, and laboratories. Some veterinarians use their skills to protect humans against diseases carried by animals and conduct clinical research on human and animal health problems. Others work in basic research, broadening our knowledge of animals and medical science, and in applied research, developing new ways to use knowledge.
Most veterinarians diagnose animal health problems; vaccinate against diseases, such as distemper and rabies; medicate animals suffering from infections or illnesses; treat and dress wounds; set fractures; perform surgery; and advise owners about animal feeding, behavior, and breeding.
According to the American Medical Veterinary Association, more than 70 percent of veterinarians who work in private medical practices predominately, or exclusively, treat small animals. Small-animal practitioners usually care for companion animals, such as dogs and cats, but also treat birds, reptiles, rabbits, ferrets, and other animals that can be kept as pets. About one-fourth of all veterinarians work in mixed animal practices, where they see pigs, goats, cattle, sheep, and some wild animals in addition to companion animals.
A small number of private-practice veterinarians work exclusively with large animals, mostly horses or cattle; some also care for various kinds of food animals. These veterinarians usually drive to farms or ranches to provide veterinary services for herds or individual animals. Much of this work involves preventive care to maintain the health of the animals. These veterinarians test for and vaccinate against diseases and consult with farm or ranch owners and managers regarding animal production, feeding, and housing issues. They also treat and dress wounds, set fractures, and perform surgery, including cesarean sections on birthing animals. Other veterinarians care for zoo, aquarium, or laboratory animals. Veterinarians of all types euthanize animals when necessary.
Veterinarians who treat animals use medical equipment such as stethoscopes, surgical instruments, and diagnostic equipment, including radiographic and ultrasound equipment. Veterinarians working in research use a full range of sophisticated laboratory equipment.
Veterinarians contribute to human as well as animal health. A number of veterinarians work with physicians and scientists as they research ways to prevent and treat various human health problems. For example, veterinarians contributed greatly in conquering malaria and yellow fever, solved the mystery of botulism, produced an anticoagulant used to treat some people with heart disease, and defined and developed surgical techniques for humans, such as hip and knee joint replacements and limb and organ transplants. Today, some determine the effects of drug therapies, antibiotics, or new surgical techniques by testing them on animals.
Some veterinarians are involved in food safety and inspection. Veterinarians who are livestock inspectors, for example, check animals for transmissible diseases, such as E. coli, advise owners on the treatment of their animals, and may quarantine animals. Veterinarians who are meat, poultry, or egg product inspectors examine slaughtering and processing plants, check live animals and carcasses for disease, and enforce government regulations regarding food purity and sanitation. More veterinarians are finding opportunities in food security as they ensure that the Nation has abundant and safe food supplies. Veterinarians involved in food security often work along the Nation’s borders as animal and plant health inspectors, where they examine imports and exports of animal products to prevent disease here and in foreign countries. Many of these workers are employed by the Department of Homeland Security or the Department of Agriculture’s Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service division.
Oceanography Help?( Marine Veterinarian) ?
I Need To Know Things About Marine Vets For Oceanography, Stuff Like, Their Income, Little What About What They Do, What You Need To Do To Become One, Collages, I Just Cant Find That Much Online.Help?
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.
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