What’s the first step for culture change in a veterinary practice?



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“I’m ready to change the culture of my practice, but I don’t know where to start.” Watch leadership consultant, Randy Hall, sit down with AAHA CEO, Dr. Mike Cavanaugh, to talk about the first step towards creating the kind of practice culture you want.

Live Blackworm Culture Setup – Culturing Blackworms THE EASY WAY!



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I credit my live blackworm culture setup with breeding many fish in the fish cave and today I want to show you culturing blackworms the easy way! There are many ways to culture blackworms and the way I do it is simple and easy. Raising your own live food for aquarium fish is a great way to condition them for breeding or simply keep them healthy.

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Cage Culture: Raising Fish in Ponds



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Farmers interested in growing fish commercially can choose whether to raise fish in open ponds, in recirculating tanks, or in cages and net pens. This 24-minute video production focuses on cage culture — it demonstrates methods of cage construction and gives examples of how to calculate stocking densities and how feeding levels are determined. In addition, the video examines the critical importance of water quality monitoring and pond management.

Tryon Resort & Tryon International Equestrian Center



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Tryon Resort is a 1,400-acre destination located in the rolling foothills of North Carolina’s Blue Ridge Mountain Range. The most significant, new equestrian lifestyle destination in the world, it will offer exciting year-round activities and a variety of accommodation options. The resort currently features the Tryon International Equestrian Center, which hosts international-level equestrian competitions across numerous classes. For more information, visit www.TryonResort.com.

Pet Shops in Japan ARE CRUEL



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ADOPT, DON’T BUY!
In this video I want to share with you what we know about pet shops. We have this info not only from our experiences, but also from other animal activists in Japan.

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Edinburgh Riding of the Marches 2017



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About Edinburgh Riding of the Marches

The Edinburgh March Riding Association Limited was formed in Randolph MurrayNovember 2008 to facilitate the annual re-enactment of the Edinburgh Riding of the
Marches and all its associated traditions and to commemorate the return in the year 1513 of the Captain of the City Band, Randolph Murray clasping the Ancient Blue Blanket Banner with the tragic news of the defeat of the Scottish Army at the Battle of Flodden.

Pictured is William Hole’s impression of Randolph Murray returning from Flodden with the Blue Blanket. This oil painting is currently displayed in the Trades Maiden Hospital in Edinburgh alongside the original Blue Blanket.
The Common Land

Edinburgh’s Common Land, The Burgh Muir was part of the ancient forest of Drumselch, which is believed to have been gifted to the people of Edinburgh by David I in 1143 around the time of the foundation of Holyrood Abbey. Unfortunately many records relating to this and the early Ridings Of The Marches were lost when the Earl of Hertford sacked Edinburgh in 1544.

The Burgh Muir was an area to the South of Edinburgh City Centre upon which much of the southern portion of the city now rests, following expansions of the 18th and 19th centuries.

The Burgh Muir was famously used by Scotland’s Kings to gather their armies before doing battle with the English. This happened in 1542, 1523 and more famously in 1513 prior to their tragic defeat at Flodden.

A relic of this time still exists called the Bore Stone. The stone can be found at the northwest corner of the old Morningside Parish Church wall on Morningside Road. The Plaque mounted below the stone states:

“In which the Royal Standard was last pitched for the muster of the Scottish army on the Borough Muir before the Battle of Flodden, 1513. It long lay in the adjoining field, was then built into the wall near this spot and finally placed here by Sir John Stuart Forbes of Pitsligo, 1852. Highest and midmost was desiret, The Royal Banner floating wide, The staff a pine tree strong and straight, pitch’d deeply in a massive stone, which still in memory is shown, Yet bent beneath the Standards weight. Marion.” Using today’s street names, the position of the Burgh Muir can be plotted from Leven Street, Bruntsfield Place and Morningside Road in the West to Dalkeith Road and Peffermill in the East and as far South as the Jordan Burn. The Burgh Muir had a total area of approximately 5 square miles. The last large open area of common land remaining on the Burgh Muir is Bruntsfield Links, which lies alongside a former loch now known as The Meadows.
The Riding of the Marches
The first record of a Riding Of The Marches in Edinburgh was on All Hallows (Halloween), 31st October 1579. On this date, a group of towns-people gathered at the Provost’s house at 11am, from where they embarked on an inspection of the Marches of the Common Land led by the Captain of the Trained Band (Town Guard), Provost, Baillies and Burgesses. “Intimatioun” (intimation) of the event was given to the “nichtbouris” (towns people) and anyone who regularly made use of the Common Land, possessed a horse and failed to take part in the inspection was liable to be fined. The following extract was taken from the Edinburgh Town Council minutes, 30th October 1579: “….the Counsall ordains proclamatioun to be maid chairging all merchantis craftismen and utheris inhabitantis within this burgh to be in radynes the morn be xi houris to accompany the provest the baillies and counsall to vesy (examine/inspect) thair methis (boundary markers) and bounds as ordour hes bene on horsback and to proclame thair Allhallowes fair to begyn the morn be xii houris”. The Riding Of The Marches was regularly held on All Hallows until 1583, when for a period of 21 years, until 1604 it was carried out on the eve of Trinity Fair, 4th December. Thereafter the inspection of the Common Land reverted to All Hallows until the demise of the practice in 1718.

In 1946 a special “Riding of the Marches” was held in Edinburgh to celebrate peace and the end of the war. Seventy riders took part and a large crowd, reported to be ‘approaching Royal visit dimensions’ greeted the riders in the Royal Mile.

In the ceremony in front of the Mercat Cross, the Lord Provost of the time said that the Riding had been “a picturesque method of uniting the past with the present”. In honour of the previous Captains of the Trained Bands, Treasurer Murray who led the ride was given the honour of Captain. Captain Murray went on to become Lord Provost of Edinburgh the following year in 1947. After 2 years of planning and the formation of the Edinburgh March Riding Association, the Riding Of The Marches returned to Edinburgh on Sunday 6th September 2009 and is now an annual event in honour of those who sought to protect the integrity of Edinburgh’s Common Land and defend the inhabitants of this city, tall and wide.

Fela Feeding His Pet Donkey Named After ‘Yakubu Gowon’ In The 70s



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This is a throwback photo of the late legendary singer, Fela Anikulapo Kuti feeding one of his pets, Donkey, Yakubu who was named after the former head of state of Nigeria, General Yakubu Gowon. Also captured in the photo are a crowd of people who gathered to watch the Afrobeat pioneer as he feeds Yakubu at the Kalakuta Republic in Lagos in the 70’s. The photo was taken by Femi Bankole Osunla of Africa 70 Photo Agency.
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Skydiving cats cause uproar



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Fur flies over a video of skydiving cats. CNN’s Jeanne Moos reports on the free-falling felines.

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Inside the Life-or-Death World of Competitive Bull Riding



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As a third-generation Native American bull rider, Bo Tyler Vocu faces risk of serious injury and death each time he gets in the ring. At just 16 years old, Vocu has already broken his hip twice pursuing his dream of becoming a world champion bull rider—a dream that’s been passed down from his grandfather to his father and is now his.

​On this episode of ‘Rites of Passage,’ VICE caught up with Vocu and his family ahead of a major bull riding competition in Oklahoma to talk about the serious risks riders take to compete in one of the most dangerous sports on Earth. Vocu talks about his grueling practice schedule and his pre-competition rituals, and his father weighs in on what it’s like to watch his son compete as a parent, and as a bull rider himself.

WATCH NEXT: Drunken Horse Racing in Guatemala –

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The Florida Pet Kingdom!



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The Cute Show hits the road and heads down to Florida to hang out with some adorable critters. Ft. Myers’ Pet Kingdom has lemurs, fish, baby parrots, puppies, and even a couple of exotic monkeys. Just watch out for a capuchin monkey named Ella; she likes to check visitors’ pockets for goodies!

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Horse Whispering Crowley Museum & Nature Center



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Noah Bryant, Horse Whisperer, shares his insights on horse whispering while inexperienced participants work to understand how to communicate with horses.

Turning Your Back To Leopards & Cheetahs | BIG CATS Show Their Predatory Nature Part 2



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Please like this video if you like it 😉

I compare ambush styles of leopards versus cheetahs in my second installment of turning my back to big cats. I wanted to show the comparison between leopards and cheetahs this time. There is a big difference and it is due to the nature of these two predators… based on tons of factors where their mindset and bodies were adapted to hunt a certain way to survive. Where they live is just as important due to provided cover or not.

This is a simple test but does show the nature of these different cats when it comes to approach of their prey. Both have the instinct of ambush, but leopards are masters of it while cheetahs depend mostly on their speed. A leopards hunts mostly from forested areas while cheetahs live and hunt in the open plains.

There are so many factors and reasons why. Size, strength, muscle mass, body types, prey, landscapes, mindsets of the two and so much more. A whole thesis could be written and we’re just talking about leopards versus cheetah ambush styles.

The wild cheetahs at Cheetah Experience don’t like anyone and won’t come close to me to test ambushing. But the tamed ones just don’t care about your back because that is not their normal way of predation. They don’t need to ambush their prey because none of their prey can out run a cheetah.

Anyway… enjoy the video but don’t go thinkin you can just walk into any cheetah enclosure and not get jumped on for any reason. I am cautious and have foreknowledge about the nature of these animals and individuals, like I mention in this video. So please don’t.

Thanks for watching!

P.S. Some seem to think I have an uncanny resemblance to Louis C.K. who is an American comedian, writer, actor, and filmmaker. He is known for his use of observational, self-deprecating, dark, and shock humor. Maybe on day I’ll impersonate him and interact with these cheetahs, minus any dark humor of course. Not my style.

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Pet Shop in Japan



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Not all pet shops in Japan are like this. I think most pet shops have each animal in a separate cage/room. Sometime in 2012, some law about selling animals was changed, so they can no longer display animals after 8pm. This isn’t limited to pet shops but any kind of stores that have animals “work” (like in cat cafe, where there are many cats and you can play with them in cafe).

Cute Pygmy Shetland Ponies!



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Don’t let their size fool you, pygmy Shetland ponies like to pig out big time. Carrots, apples, grass—they love it all, and will do just about anything to get food in their mouths. Running through barbed wire or risking a zap from an electric fence? Doesn’t faze them. At least not the adorably naughty ponies we visited at Misty Meadow Farm in Kent, England. One of the highlights was their daily exercise routine, which consists of trotting and jumping over tiny pony hurdles. When they leap, their stunted mini-legs swish in the air, and it’s so precious we almost died. Sometimes, if they’ve put on a few too many pounds, they have to wear muzzles when they leave their itty-bitty stables so they don’t eat everything in sight. They hate that! But it’s for their own good, and watching them try to push the muzzle off makes you laugh and feel sorry for the chubby li’l guys at the same time. These peewees are also quite intelligent, and some are even trained as guide horses for the blind. How noble!

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