A Day in the Life of a Veterinary Assistant



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Have you ever wondered what it’s like to work as a veterinary assistant? Learn what a typical day is like for a veterinary assistant with graduates from Carrington College.

Guide Dog Training : Guide Dogs for Blind & Visually Impaired



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A popular myth is guide dogs are only trained for blind people. Learn who benefits from guide dogs from a guide dog training expert in this free educational video.

Expert: Ian Ashworth
Bio: Ian Ashworth is the program director for Dog Guides Canada, an organization that provides Dog Guides to Canadians.
Filmmaker: Kevin Fletcher

Veterinary Assistant Program | ABC



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Become a veterinary assistant through Animal Behavior College! Our Veterinary Assistant Program involves both online courses and hands-on training. Given our extensive network of pet professionals, we’re able to offer you real work experience wherever you’re located in the U.S. and Canada.

Benefits of our veterinary assistant school include:
– Flexible schedule
– Comprehensive curriculum
– Hands-on training
– Student support
– Mentorship
– Certification upon graduation

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Veterinary Technician and Assistant Training: Handling and Restraining Dogs



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Free Veterinary CE Courses at:

Animal Care Technologies is the industry leader in veterinary training products. ACT Online Staff Training allows personalized training to be delivered to individual staff members wherever and whenever it is convenient. ACT offers online staff training courses for both small animal specialty clinics as well as large animal practices. For more information on training material please call 800-357-3182.

Guide Dog Training : Guide Dog Training: Curbs



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As guide dogs approach a curb, they stop so their owner makes it safely. Learn how guide dogs help blind people to get around curbs from a guide dog training expert in this free educational video.

Expert: Ian Ashworth
Bio: Ian Ashworth is the program director for Dog Guides Canada, an organization that provides Dog Guides to Canadians.
Filmmaker: Kevin Fletcher

Pima Medical Institute – Veterinary Assistant Training Program



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Visit PMI.Edu –
Train for your new career as a Veterinary Assistant at Pima Medical Institute. Call today to learn more at 877-955-7462!

Turn your passion for pets into a profession. The education you receive in the Veterinary Assistant program at Pima Medical Institute will help you become a success in a veterinary office. While you’re in school, your classes will give you a taste of what day-to-day duties will be like and include courses in animal emergency medicine, lab procedures, nursing skills and more.

Veterinary Assistant “Scrubs” Graduation Cake- Di’s Sweet Treats



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Graduation Cake for a veterinary assistant or nurse.

THINGS YOU WILL NEED:
*Any cake recipe
*Frosting
*13×9 inch pan
*Knife
*Scrubs template-
*Pink fondant
*White fondant
*Black fondant
*Grey fondant
*Heart cookie cutter
*Oval fondant cutter
*Black edible marker
*Fondant/Gum paste tool set-
*Silver luster dust
*Brush
*Scissors
*Cake board

Graduation Playlist-

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Music courtesy of Audio Network 🙂

How To Become A Vet (Veterinarian)



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How To Become A Vet. (Veterinarian)
What Veterinarians Do
Veterinarians care for the health of animals and work to imrove public health. They diagnose, treat, and research medical conditions and diseases of pets, livestock, and other animals.
Work Environment
Although most veterinarians work in private clinics and hospitals, others travel to farms, work in laboratories or classrooms, or work for the government.
Pay
The median annual wage for veterinarians was $84,460 in May 2012.

How to Become a Veterinarian
Veterinarians can choose specialties such as companion animals or farm animals.
Veterinarians must have a Doctor of Veterinary Medicine degree from an accredited veterinary college and a state license.

Education
Veterinarians must complete a Doctor of Veterinary Medicine (D.V.M. or V.M.D.) degree at an accredited college of veterinary medicine. There are currently 29 colleges with accredited programs in the United States. A veterinary medicine program generally takes 4 years to complete and includes classroom, laboratory, and clinical components.

Although not required, most applicants to veterinary school have a bachelor’s degree. Veterinary medical colleges typically require applicants to have taken many science classes, including biology, chemistry, anatomy, physiology, zoology, microbiology, and animal science. Most programs also require math and humanities and social science courses.

Admission to veterinary programs is very competitive, and fewer than half of all applicants were accepted in 2012.

In veterinary medicine programs, students take courses on normal animal anatomy and physiology, as well as disease prevention, diagnosis, and treatment. Most programs include 3 years of classroom, laboratory, and clinical work. Students typically spend the final year of the 4-year program doing clinical rotations in a veterinary medical center or hospital. In veterinary schools today, increasingly, courses include general business management and career development classes, to help new veterinarians learn how to effectively run a practice.

Licenses, Certifications, and Registrations
All states and the District of Columbia require veterinarians to have a license. Licensing requirements vary by state, but all states require prospective veterinarians to complete an accredited veterinary program and to pass the North American Veterinary Licensing Examination. Veterinarians working for the state or federal government may not be required to have a state license, because each agency has different requirements.

Most states require not only the national exam but also have a state exam that covers state laws and regulations. Few states accept licenses from other states, so veterinarians who want to be licensed in another state usually must take that state’s exam.

The American Veterinary Medical Association offers certification in 40 specialties, such as surgery, microbiology, and internal medicine. Although certification is not required for veterinarians, it can show exceptional skill and expertise in a particular field. To sit for the certification exam, veterinarians must have a certain number of years of experience in the field, complete additional education, and complete a residency program, typically lasting 3 to 4 years. Requirements vary by specialty.

Training
Although graduates of a veterinary program can begin practicing once they receive their license, some veterinarians pursue further education and training.

Other Experience
When deciding whom to admit, some veterinary medical colleges weigh experience heavily. Formal experience, such as work with veterinarians or scientists in clinics, agribusiness, research, or some area of health science, is particularly advantageous.

Important Qualities
Compassion. Veterinarians must be compassionate when working with animals and their owners.

Decision-making skills. Veterinarians must decide the correct method for treating the injuries and illnesses of animals. Deciding to euthanize a sick animal, for instance, can be difficult.

Interpersonal skills. Strong communication skills are essential for veterinarians, who must be able to discuss their recommendations and explain treatment options to animal owners and give instructions to their staff.

Management skills. Management skills are important for veterinarians who are in charge of running private clinics or laboratories, or directing teams of technicians or inspectors.

Manual dexterity. Manual dexterity is important for veterinarians, because they must control their hand movements and be precise when treating injuries and performing surgery.

Problem-solving skills. Veterinarians need strong problem-solving skills because they must figure out what is ailing animals.