Veterinary telemedicine can never replace an in-office exam. But during the COVID-19 pandemic especially, it can be a game-changer for people with pets.
Just because something is possible doesn’t mean we should be using it … or does it? Here are some answers to questions about the new COVID-19 test for pets.
“Can I give COVID-19 to my dog or cat?” “Can I get it from them?” Here are some answers to questions you may have, plus lots of helpful information.
Here are some of my observations about the realities of working as a veterinarian during the COVID-19 pandemic. (And, yes, it’s all true.)
Are you armed with the information to give your dog or cat the longest, healthiest, happiest life possible? Take our pet health quiz in just 5 minutes.
Chocolate bunnies might be traditional holiday treats, but the contents of your child’s Easter basket can pose a serious danger to your dog or cat.
Don’t expect to be able to simply walk into the veterinary clinic with your pet. Here’s what to know about going to the vet during the COVID-19 pandemic.
Chocolate can be very toxic to your dog — but the amount and type of chocolate matters a lot. Here’s what you need to know.
These days, animal poison control centers receive thousands of calls across North America about accidental xylitol poisoning in pets.
If you rely solely on the weather to trigger your tortoise’s alarm call and they oversleep, your tortoise is already at a disadvantage.
If your dog seems sick, you may want to learn how to use a dog thermometer. But don’t just poke around blindly — you could hurt them! Here’s what to do.
Wolf-dog hybrids are popular pets, but housing a wild animal in your backyard or walking it on a leash when it was meant to roam free is just plain wrong.
Yes, cats who are forced to step inside an unclean litter box risk getting bladder inflammation or even a urinary tract infection. Get the facts in this article.
If your dog has broken a nail, or torn a nail, you can do something right now. Here’s what you need to know about treating a broken nail in a dog.
Rabies is a preventable disease that can cause a bizarre array of signs leading to death. It’s not a pleasant topic, but you need to take it seriously.