Vet Care

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Choosing your veterinarian is no different than choosing your own doctor. Choose a vet with experience, and one who does not rush you out of the office but practices great “bed side” manner. Make sure they’re patient, professional, and kind. They are different types of vets ranging from traditional to integrated to holistic. Remember that you can always get a second – or third – opinion.  There are many experts in their fields providing critical information and assistance for special cases.  In addition, vets have different specialties and board certifications.  For example, there are orthopedic surgeons, optomologists, dentists and other specialists who have completed 4 years of vet school but also up to 6 additional years of training at specialty schools in order to become experts.

Recent Articles

Acupuncture for Dogs

People looking for acupuncture for dogs should seek out a reputable clinic. Most acupuncturists have a veterinary degree or graduate degree since they need to be exceptionally skilled at needle placement.  Acupuncture can be an amazing adjunct or sometimes replacement for pain medication and conventional veterinary options.  Acupuncture can reduce or eliminate the need for

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Homeopathic Definition

“Homeopathic” refers to remedies and treatments for medical conditions by utilizing the body’s own immune system to fight illness or allergies.  There is no correlation between homeopathic and foods, other than to refer to foods that may help stimulate the body’s own immune system.

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Understanding Pet Oncology – Dr. Renee Alsarraf, DVM, Diplomate ACVIM (Oncology)

Pet Oncology, or cancer treatment for dogs and cats, has come a long way over the past few decades.  Once thought to provide little hope, we now know that there are many things that can be done to help our furry loved ones live longer lives of good quality. Surgery is sometimes an important treatment

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What is a veterinary oncologist? – Dr. Renee Alsarraf, DVM, Diplomate ACVIM (Oncology)

A Veterinary Oncologist is a licensed veterinarian that, after completing a 4-year veterinary medical degree, proceeded on for further training specifically in the field of oncology.  After veterinary school, most Veterinary Oncologists apply for a one-year rotating internship to gain more experience and receive teaching in all aspects of small animal medicine.  Some Oncologists will

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Why should I see a vet oncologist? – Dr. Renee Alsarraf, DVM, Diplomate ACVIM (Oncology)

You may have been referred to see a vet oncologist by your regular veterinarian if they are concerned that your pet may have cancer, or if your pet has already been diagnosed with cancer.  At the initial consultation, the Oncologist will review your pet’s prior records and any testing that has already been done.  They

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