Dr. Raven Jackson-Jewett landed the job of her dreams when she became the attending veterinarian at a chimpanzee sanctuary. Now she wants to inspire and invite others to follow in her footsteps—especially fellow minorities.
Five hard truths that veterinary technicians should tell veterinarians about otitis visits. (And if they're not, maybe they should be.)
Poorly written agreements are all too common, so a well-devised contract is cause for celebration. Before you sign your name on the dotted line (or ask someone else to do so), consider these exceptional provisions benefitting both the associate and the practice.
Many veterinary professionals fear self-care. I saw, firsthand, at a Fetch dvm360 conference how those who tried yoga or meditation seemed to smile a little easier and to share a little more with their peers.
AAVMC research says students still hearing sexist, racist and homophobic comments from professors and other students.
Get a cutting answer from this veterinary dermatology expert before you see your next case.
Topicals, systemics, antibacterials, antifungals, glucocorticoids … The list of potential therapies is long, but with the right diagnostic information and patient history details, you can formulate a regimen that gets those ears under control.
Veterinarians are in the perfect position to guide pet owners though a potentially distressing situation.
An infection's recurrent nature stems from the many factors at play in your veterinary patients' poor sore ears. Here's what to note in the exam room to keep on top of it and stop the cycle.
Educate your veterinary clients on the basics of otitis externa, media and interna and how you’ll get to a diagnosis.
The job search
Want to make sure that document you’ve labored over lands you your dream job? Follow these edicts.
Noncompete terms are the gifts that keep on giving well after you leave a veterinary practice. If you’re hoping to get out of yours, here’s a picture of how that could go—as well as some words of advice.
Imagine you decide to leave your veterinary practice and your coworker wants to follow. If you aren’t careful, you could end up in court.
New veterinary talent wants noncompete language that won’t be unfairly burdensome. Employers want noncompete language that will hold up in court. Could a laddered noncompete serve both interests?
Subtleties in wording can mean everything when addressing breach of contract situations. Learn from these examples given by Dr. Allen.