Wrap up: Survey sheds light on the current state of the veterinary industry, and other news


Check out this week’s highlights



Happy Friday dvm360 readers! It is so hard to believe that is already May. As we continue to move month to month, that means we are getting closer to the rest of our Fetch conferences for 2024. We are heading to Nashville in less than 2 weeks, Kansas City August 23-25, Atlantic City October 14-16, and Long Beach December 6-8. All our upcoming conferences feature amazing faculty, keynote addresses, networking opportunities, and more! Check out our Fetch events website to secure your spot at your favorite Fetch conference today!

As for this week, here is what was popular this week on dvm360.com:

  • Purina Pro Plan Veterinary diets released the results of a survey it conducted that analyzed 301 companion and mixed animal veterinary professionals to get a better understanding of the pros and cons these professionals face.
  • In this latest installment of the veterinary scene down under, dvm360’s Australian correspondent Phil Tucak, BSc, BVMS, gave readers an inside scoop of the work being done at the Australian Synchrotron, plus what attendees can expect to learn at the upcoming Australian Veterinary Association’s annual conference.
  • On this week’s episode of The Vet Blast Podcast, Katie Fish, DVM, sat down with our host Adam Christman, DVM, MBA, to take a deeper dive into the importance of having a structured mentorship program in veterinary clinics
  • Texas A&M School of Veterinary Medicine and Biomedical Sciences investigators recently published a study in the Frontiers in Veterinary Science on the frequency of health conditions diagnoses in purebred and mixed-breed canines, finding it was mostly equal.
  • Are you considering switching from your current position into relief work? CJ Burnett, CExP, broke down the pros and cons of working as a relief veterinarian to give readers a better understanding of what this career would look like, from a financial standpoint.
  • The US Department of Agriculture’s Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service announced that lactating dairy cattle will soon be required to be tested for the highly pathogenic avian influenza, more specifically type A H5N1.
  • And more!
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