Your chance to lay eyes on just a few of the many faces you can meet as part of this project to pictorially capture all animals in captivity.
Exotic-veterinarian-turned-author: Animals come from everywhere, and they all deserve good medical care
Practice owner and newly published memoirist Dr. Laurie Hess sat down with us at CVC San Diego for an exclusive Q&A about her new book, a big sugar glider mystery, her take on practice management—and managing nosy neighbors.
The worms, affecting Key deer as well as domestic pets, haven't been spotted in the U.S. since 1960.
Equine flu. Canine flu. Now do we have to worry about the frog flu, too?
Sellers of exotic animals must now give clients written care instructions either in print or digital format.
Here's our weekly rundown of new and notable veterinary products.
Joel Sartore uses a different type of shot to save animals.
No fashion faux paws here—just postoperative protection for healing incisions.
Dr. Jenifer Chatfield says it's all about responsibility—for pet owners of all stripes and scales.
Here's an update on adrenal disease therapy for these more unusual veterinary patients, plus the adventure of Zelda, a rare recipient of a pacemaker thanks to Kansas State University.
One of our favorite exotic vet sits down to talk with us about her new book, the big pet-killing mystery she solved, and explain why it's awesome—and sometimes nerve-racking—for cat and dog vets to treat exotics. (Bonus tip: Oral penicillin kills rabbits, folks. Beware!)
Dr. Julia Whittington explains the importance of taking the time to observe critical exotic pets before diving in with therapeutic measures.
Officials hope to quell the transmission of disease by limiting transport of flocks.
Goal is to prepare for potential recurrence of highly pathogenic virus this fall.
Avian Bornavirus causes blindness, heart failure or intestinal blockage.