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VetMed Resource

Veterinary information to support practice, based on evidence and continuing education

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Abstract

Veterinary behavioural medicine (VBM) is an integral aspect of veterinary practice. However, Golden and Hanlon (Ir. Vet. J. 71:12, 2018) found that the majority of professionals surveyed felt they had received inadequate VBM education and were commonly asked to give advice on feline behavioural...

Author(s)
Goins, M.; Nicholson, S.; Hanlon, A.
Publisher
MDPI AG, Basel, Switzerland
Citation
Animals, 2019, 9, 12, pp 1112
Abstract

Background: The number of pet cats is increasing in most countries, often outnumbering pet dogs, yet cats receive less veterinary care than their canine counterparts. Clients state the difficulty of getting the cat into a carrier at home, driving to the clinic, and dealing with the fearful cat at...

Author(s)
Rodan, I.; Sundahl, E.; Carney, H.; Gagnon, A. C.; Heath, S.; Landsberg, G.; Seksel, K.; Yin, S.
Publisher
Elsevier Ltd, Oxford, UK
Citation
Journal of Feline Medicine and Surgery, 2011, 13, 5, pp 364-375
Abstract

Despite the increase in popularity of cats as pets, there has not been a similar increase in the amount spent on feline veterinary healthcare. The stress experienced, both by the cat owner and cat, has an impact on the willingness of owners to bring their cat to a veterinary clinic. There are many...

Author(s)
Endersby, S.
Publisher
MA Healthcare Limited, London, UK
Citation
The Veterinary Nurse, 2018, 9, 6, pp 284-293
Abstract

This article describes the Cat Friendly Practice programme which aims to address the unique behaviour and needs of cats and decrease the stress of veterinary visits for the animal and the caregiver.

Author(s)
Monroe-Aldridge, P.
Publisher
Royal Canin Ltd (UK and Ireland), Castle Cary, UK
Citation
Veterinary Focus, 2019, 29, 1, pp 15-17
Abstract

Feline handling in the veterinary hospital is important to protect both people and cats. Restraint has been used to enable us to perform our duties as veterinarians. With increased knowledge of feline behavior and how cats react to fear, newer information provides us with safer handling techniques. ...

Author(s)
Rodan, I.
Publisher
Elsevier Inc, Orlando, USA
Citation
Topics in Companion Animal Medicine, 2010, 25, 4, pp 178-188
Abstract

A review of the guidelines set by the International Society of Feline Medicine (ISFM) for certifying a cat clinic into a "Cat friendly Clinic" was discussed highlighting the services that a clinic in Italy must give to cat patients in order to attain the gold standard of a cat clinic as approved by ...

Author(s)
Comerio, T.; Angioletti, A.
Publisher
Medicina Viva, Parma, Italy
Citation
Rassegna di Medicina Felina, 2014, 18, 2, pp 12-15
Abstract

The handling and restraint of feline patients in practice has been rather a 'hot topic' over the last few years. More emphasis is being placed around providing not just good clinical care, but also consideration of emotional needs of feline patients. Slowly there is more evidence and literature...

Author(s)
Taylor, A. F.
Publisher
Taylor & Francis, Abingdon, UK
Citation
Veterinary Nursing Journal, 2020, 35, 6, pp 162-166
Abstract

The first time you visit a cat-friendly practice, the visitor will notice a difference to other practices: e.g. the logo on the door, the design of the bar or waiting areas separated by animal species.

Author(s)
Drensler, A.
Publisher
Schlütersche Verlagsgesellschaft GmbH & Co. KG, Hannover, Germany
Citation
Tierisch Dabei, 2018, No.3, pp 34-39
Abstract

Nursing care: The term nursing care means different things to different people. The authors of these AAFP and ISFM Feline-Friendly Nursing Care Guidelines define nursing care as any interaction between the cat and the veterinary team (veterinarian, technician or nurse, receptionist or other support ...

Author(s)
Carney, H. C.; Little, S.; Brownlee-Tomasso, D.; Harvey, A. M.; Mattox, E.; Robertson, S.; Rucinsky, R.; Manley, D. S.
Publisher
Sage Publications, Thousand Oaks, USA
Citation
Journal of Feline Medicine and Surgery, 2012, 14, 5, pp 337-349
Abstract

Cars are typically affected by type-two diabetes mellitus, which closely resembles the disease in most people with diabetes. Many diabetic cats can enter a stare of diabetic remission and no longer require insulin treatment. Achieving diabetic remission significantly improves the quality of life of ...

Author(s)
Gostelow, R.; Niessen, S.
Publisher
Veterinary Business Development Ltd, Peterborough, UK
Citation
Veterinary Times, 2013, 43, 44, pp 15-18

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