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Articles

  • May 1, 2006

    Canine Vaccination Guidelines for Shelters

    The American Animal Hospital Association recently released its 2006 canine vaccine guidelines, complete with a section specifically created for animal shelters.

  • March 1, 2005

    Learning to Cope With Big Bad Bugs

    Vaccine study finds coughing increases with longer kennel stays. Disease study finds shelters aren't the root source of viruses'but certainly help them along.

  • November 1, 2004

    Raising the Consciousness of Young Vets

    A collaboration between an Ohio shelter and a nearby veterinary college is resulting in healthier shelter pets'and veterinarians eager to serve as advocates for homeless animals.

  • July 1, 2004

    Zoonotic Disease: The Enemy In Our Midst

    Veterinarian Kate Hurley reviews the basics of zoonotic disease, including some simple steps you can take to protect your environment, animals, and people from widespread infection.

  • May 1, 2004

    Seeing the World Through Cat Eyes

    Video helps shelters interpret cat behavior and alleviate stress

  • March 1, 2004

    What's Happening: Misinformation about the Dangers of Toxoplasmosis

    A mailing to OB/GYN offices nationwide addressing misinformation about the risks of toxoplasmosis receives an overwhelming response.

  • March 1, 2004

    Why I Do What I Do

    In the first appearance of her regular column, shelter veterinarian Kate Hurley introduces herself and her background.

  • March 1, 2004

    Keeping Babies from Having Babies

    A pair of extensive studies confirms the benefits of pediatric sterilization.

  • May 1, 2003

    A One-Shot Deal?

    FDA approves sale of drug that sterilizes male animals without surgery, but the limitations of Neutersol may lead shelters to keep neutering the old-fashioned way.

  • March 1, 2003

    Controlling Coccidia in the Shelter

    Coccidiosis can have detrimental effects on the health of young animals, but the good news is that strict cleaning protocols and inexpensive treatments make the disease more manageable than other common problems such as URI and parvovirus.

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