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Articles

  • January 1, 2014

    Canine and Feline Parvovirus: What You Need to Know

    Separate fact from fiction regarding canine parvovirus and feline panleukopenia.

  • September 1, 2012

    Medical SOPs: Lifesaving, Step by Step

    Getting some basic shelter medicine SOPs in writing can help you prevent widespread problems while providing a consistent, transparent standard of care.

  • September 1, 2012

    The ASV Guidelines in Real Life: Safe and Sound

    From slippery floors to rambunctious dogs and hazardous chemicals, animal shelters contain many potential dangers to the public. You can mitigate these with smart safety practices and tips from the Association of Shelter Veterinarians.

  • August 6, 2012

    AAFP: Feline Vaccine Advisory Panel Report

    The American Association of Feline Practitioners has released their Feline Vaccine Advisory Panel Report. Includes a section on vaccination in shelters and multiple-cat environments.

  • August 6, 2012

    Maddie's Animal Shelter Infection Control Tool

    Iowa State University's College of Veterinary Medicine has completed an on-line biologic management resource, Maddie's® Animal Shelter Infection Control Tool.

  • August 6, 2012

    AAHA: 2011 Canine Vaccine Guidelines

    The American Animal Hospital Association’s (AAHA) latest Canine Vaccination Guidelines

  • July 9, 2012

    University of Florida - Maddie's Shelter Medicine Program

    Lots of downloadable factsheets on common shelter diseases, sanitation, enrichment for shelter animals and much more.

  • June 12, 2012

    Sample: AWA - Treatment Technician Manual

    An all-encompassing manual that includes information for shelter staff and foster volunteers.

  • June 12, 2012

    UC Davis Koret Shelter Medicine Program

    The shelter medicine program at the University of California, Davis, School of Veterinary Medicine has a wealth of information on disease control, facility design, animal housing and many other topics.

  • May 16, 2012

    HSUS Parvovirus Basics

    Fact: The canine parvovirus is difficult to kill, can live in the environment for months or even years, and is transmitted only through direct contact with bodily fluids. To get all the facts on parvo, download our factsheet to keep the basics at your fingertips.

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