YOUR DVM CAREER, Sep 1, 2004 - DVM
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YOUR DVM CAREER, Sep 1, 2004
Supplement
Target your market
By Kate Wendleton
Research can help you decide which field to go into and is a way to develop a list of your target organizations. Then you will decide how to contact them, and you'll measure your progress against your list.
Great expectations
By Kate Wendleton
Let your personality emerge after you understand the practice and have made some contribution.
Taking a bite out of your livlihood
By Christopher J. Allen, DVM, JD
Ambiguity usually benefits the employee during legal discrepancies.
Job market: hot or not?
By Jessica Tremayne
Veterinary positions are projected to increase for all veterinary occupations through 2012, according to the U.S. Department of Labor, Bureau of Labor Statistics. Veterinarians held approximately 58,000 jobs in 2002, providing a good base for new graduates to select from regionally and financially.
AVMA launches mentoring program to spur colelgiality
By Daniel R. Verdon
Schaumburg, Ill.—The American Veterinary Medical Association (AVMA) created a mentoring program to help veterinarians and veterinary students share information and build professional networks.
Your date with destiny
By Donald Draper, DVM, PhD, MBA
Much greater job satisfaction results if you are engaged in doing something worthwhile.
Lend me an ear
By Corine Farewell
Listen patiently to what your clients have to say even though you might believe it is wrong or irrelevant.
WesternU professor molds model, minds
By David Frabotta
He's been an art professor at the University of Notre Dame, and an accomplished sculptor in his own rite, garnering as much as $10,000 for some of his work in the late 1980s. But his work crafting learning aids and procedural models for students is shaping up as his most rewarding work yet.
Best foot forward
By John B. McCarthy, DVM, MBA, CAE
Your resume in its final form should be a picture of yourself on paper.
What is negotiable?
By Kate Wendleton
Everything's negotiable. That doesn't mean you'll get it, but it is negotiable. First, think of what is important to you. Make a personal list of what you must have vs. what you want in your first job. Decide where you can be flexile, but also know the issues that are deal breakers for you.
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