Veterinary Clinic in Lake Havasu

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Veterinary Clinic in

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FAQ

Romance Books About Gay Veterinarian?
Any Recommendations For Gay Romance Book About Veterinarian? Especially Paranormal Ones

I do believe that in "gay veterinarian paranormal romance" you have invented a new genre. I tried googling that and got nothing. I found an erotic M/M book with a vet in it but it's realism (or as realistic as erotica gets.) Here's a general list of gay romances you might like as a substitute: http://www.goodreads.com/shelf/show/gay-...

Question About Veterinarians?
I Would Like To Be A Veterinarian Someday. But I Hear It Is Very Hard. My Aunt Just Graduated The Other Day And Ppl Were Telling Her &Quot;Finally You Can Get Back To Ur Life!&Quot; So I Cant Help But Wonder If This Be Too Overwhelming And Stressful For Me. So Pretty Much, My Question Is How Can I Really Prepare Myself For Vet School? Should I Learn All I Can About Small Animals Early? Or Other Things? So Far To Prepare Myself I Go To A Vet Clinic For Job Shadowing, And I Hope To Get A Job There This Summer, As A, Heh &Quot;Janitor&Quot; Basically. (I Am In 10Th Grade, And Very Ambitious. Normally I Would Ask My Aunt These Questions, But I Think She'S A Lil Worn Out. Besides She Never Answers Her Phone :P)

only do it if you like chemistry, biology, physics and math. in the first couple of years, vet school is nothing like working as a vet. although you will learn about animals, during this time, particularly first year, its mostly chemistry and science... and most people who drop out will drop out in the first two years because of this - they realise you dont just sit there learning about pet anatomy and playing with animals all day.

it is a lot of hard work.... theres not just a lot to remember, but theres a lot to work out too in the chemistry parts.

if you like general science, however, go for it. its extremely rewarding.

go to some university web pages and check out the first and second year compulsory subjects for vet science.

if you like the playing with animal side of things more than the science you can always become a vet tech or assistant.

ive been to school for four different things. the most important thing is do something you absolutely love - then you will naturally be interested and naturally be good at it. dont do it for the money or prestige or you will fail or be miserable.
.

Guys Help Me To Choose A Name For My Pet Day Care/ Resort Center! Specially For Dogs!?

Perfect pets
Pet playhouse
Doggie Devotion
Doggie Daycare
Awesome Animals
Something like Brookshields Farms ( Wherever you live) Pet day care and resort

Can A 11 Yearold Be A Pet Care Helper?
Yes An 11 Year Old Should Be Adle To Be A Helper At A Pet Care Center!

The only way you can find out is go to the place that you want to help at and ask. I rememeber when I was working at a kennel the kennel owner's next door nieghbor's 10 or 11 year old son would come over and help with the walking of some of the dogs. Some were to massive for them to control. They also helped get some of the food out of the storage area.

Veterinarian Question About School?
Could I Get A Bachelors In Pre-Veterinary And Still Be Consider As A Veterinarian Assistant? And Not Have To Go To A Veterinary School?

veterinarian assistant, yes. A veterinarian assistant doesn't require any degree. My sister is a veterinarian assistant and doesn't have a degree.
http://careerplanning.about.com/od/occup...
http://lmi.ides.state.il.us/licensure/v/...


A veterinarian technician, no.
http://www.avma.org/careforanimals/anima...
Education Required

The American Veterinary Medical Association (AVMA) accredits veterinary technician programs throughout the U.S. that are conducted in laboratory or clinical settings involving the humane use of live animals. Most AVMA-accredited programs lead to an associate' degree after two years but some lead to a four-year baccalaureate degree. Students earning a baccalaureate degree usually receive higher salaries and greater level of job responsibilities.

A period of clinical experience in a veterinary practice is required for all students in an AVMA-accredited veterinary technology program. This period of hands-on training is called a preceptorship, practicum, or externship, and is a critical component of the veterinary technician program.
http://www.avma.org/education/cvea/vettech_programs/illinois.asp

http://careerplanning.about.com/od/occupations/p/vet_tech.htm
http://lmi.ides.state.il.us/licensure/v/400.htm

Veterinarians?
Are They Respected As Much As Human Doctors Are (Are They Considered Doctors?) What Is The Average Begining Salary? Would You Do This Job If Given The Opportunity? How Long Is Schooling? I Get A'S, B'S And C'S In School So Can I Get Into Vet School With Those Grades (Im Trying My Junior Yr. To Get All A'S).

As far as respected, I guess that depends on who you ask. You must really love animals if you want to be successful as a Vet because you will have to have about 8 years or so of college for your medical degree. You must have very high scores on the VCAT, GRE and MCAT . A lot of colleges place heavy consideration on a candidate’s veterinary and animal experience, so you should be working in the field before you apply. Formal experience, such as work with veterinarians or scientists in clinics, agribusiness, research, or some area of health science, is particularly advantageous
When you graduate and get your state license, you must go through an internship where your pay will be low, in the $30,000's until you get your practice established.

Veterinarians must obtain a Doctor of Veterinary Medicine degree and a State license. There is keen competition for admission to veterinary school.

Education and training.
Prospective veterinarians must graduate with a Doctor of Veterinary Medicine (D.V.M. or V.M.D.) degree from a 4-year program at an accredited college of veterinary medicine. There are 28 colleges in 26 States that meet accreditation standards set by the Council on Education of the American Veterinary Medical Association (AVMA).

The prerequisites for admission to veterinary programs vary. Many programs do not require a bachelor’s degree for entrance, but all require a significant number of credit hours—ranging from 45 to 90 semester hours—at the undergraduate level. However, most of the students admitted have completed an undergraduate program and earned a bachelor’s degree. Applicants without a degree face a difficult task gaining admittance.

Preveterinary courses should emphasize the sciences. Veterinary medical colleges typically require applicants to have taken classes in organic and inorganic chemistry, physics, biochemistry, general biology, animal biology, animal nutrition, genetics, vertebrate embryology, cellular biology, microbiology, zoology, and systemic physiology. Some programs require calculus; some require only statistics, college algebra and trigonometry, or pre-calculus. Most veterinary medical colleges also require some courses in English or literature, other humanities, and the social sciences. Increasingly, courses in general business management and career development have become a standard part of the curriculum to teach new graduates how to effectively run a practice.

In addition to satisfying preveterinary course requirements, applicants must submit test scores from the Graduate Record Examination (GRE), the Veterinary College Admission Test (VCAT), or the Medical College Admission Test (MCAT), depending on the preference of the college to which they are applying. Currently, 22 schools require the GRE, 4 require the VCAT, and 2 accept the MCAT.

There is keen competition for admission to veterinary school. The number of accredited veterinary colleges has remained largely the same since 1983, but the number of applicants has risen significantly. Only about 1 in 3 applicants was accepted in 2005.

The average annual salary for veterinarians in the Federal Government was $84,335 in 2007.

According to a survey by the American Veterinary Medical Association, average starting salaries of veterinary medical college graduates in 2006 varied by type of practice as follows:

Large animals, exclusively $61,029
Small animals, predominantly 57,117
Small animals, exclusively 56,241
Private clinical practice 55,031
Large animals, predominantly 53,397
Mixed animals 52,254
Equine (horses) 40,130