Lisa Radosta, DVM, DACVB
Dr. Radosta is the owner of Florida Veterinary Behavior Service in West Palm Beach, Florida. She completed a residency in behavioral medicine at University of Pennsylvania where she received two national research awards. She has authored textbook chapters; writes a column for the Palm Beach Post and podcasts CE for VetGirl. She has published research papers on thyroid disease and clinician client communication and has lectured across the country and internationally. She is the behavior section editor for Small Animal Advances in Medicine and Surgery, sits on the American Animal Hospital Association Behavior Management Guidelines Task Force and the Fear Free Advisory Board.
VETERINARY MEDICINE - Jul 26, 2018
You don't have to know everything! When you play to each other's strengths, you can ease pets' fears more effectively.
VETERINARY MEDICINE - Jun 06, 2017
Help your veterinary clients understand the difference between safe, healthy play and aggressive, traumatic interactions.
VETERINARY MEDICINE - Oct 03, 2016
Essentially we're asking about nature vs. nurture. Get a veterinary behaviorist's point of view on this eternal question.
VETTED - Jun 13, 2016
Don’t judge pet owners who get their advice from TV trainers—guide them toward a better outcome with these thoughtful tips from a behavior expert and a certified professional dog trainer.
VETTED - May 04, 2016
Help veterinary clients get scared straight by pointing out signs of fear in their pets.
VETTED - Feb 19, 2016
My path: Accept myself and hone my skills in the areas in which I excel to have the greatest impact, no matter what my role.
VETERINARY MEDICINE - Jan 25, 2016
Two tactics that veterinary behaviorist Dr. Lisa Radosta wishes you would use to calm and redirect patients.
VETERINARY MEDICINE - Jan 04, 2016
Fiction! Veterinary behaviorist Dr. Lisa Radosta sets everyone straight on this myth.
VETERINARY MEDICINE - Dec 29, 2015
Signs of fear aren't a trade secret. Share them with your clients!
VETERINARY ECONOMICS - Dec 24, 2015
This veterinary behaviorist says patients taken to the back for testing and procedures might be better-behaved, but don't fool yourself: They're not happier or calmer away from most pet owners.
VETERINARY HOSPITAL DESIGN - Dec 23, 2015
You can't examine veterinary patients in low light, but there other places in the clinic where you can try out this patient-calming tactic.
DVM360 MAGAZINE - Dec 01, 2015
Dr. Lisa Radosta puts to rest a persistent myth surrounding an often-tricky veterinary task.
VETERINARY MEDICINE - May 08, 2015
The single most important thing veterinarians can do when interacting with pets
VETERINARY MEDICINE - Aug 25, 2013
Dr. Lisa Radosta presents three tools you can use to help pets be on their best behavior.