veterinary medicine – Vet Clin Path Journal Sat, 16 Apr 2022 00:03:43 +0000 en-US hourly 1 veterinary medicine – Vet Clin Path Journal 32 32 Itle Named New Washington State Vet | North West Sun, 13 Mar 2022 07:00:00 +0000

Amber Itle, a veterinarian with the Washington State Department of Agriculture since 2013, has been named the new state veterinarian. She succeeds Brian Joseph, who retired last summer.

Itle first joined the department in 2013 as a field veterinarian and was named assistant state veterinarian in 2017, according to a WSDA press release. After Joseph retired last summer, Itle was appointed as the acting state veterinarian.

During her time at the State Department, Itle responded to animal disease outbreaks, including avian influenza in 2014-2015 and rabbit hemorrhagic disease in 2019. In recent years, she has worked to increase awareness of the office of the state veterinarian, expanded the use of identification tags in the state’s livestock industry, built infrastructure to support animal disease traceability statewide, developed documentation of guidance in responding to animal welfare cases and provided subject matter expertise on animal care issues during natural disasters.

In the statement, Derek Sandison expressed confidence in Itle’s ability to lead the state veterinarian’s office and said she “is well regarded by our state’s livestock industry and cares deeply animal health and welfare”.

In his new role, Itle will manage the department’s animal health, avian health and animal disease traceability programs, which aim to protect animal health and welfare, contain and eradicate animal diseases and protect public health by limiting exposure to zoonotic diseases. She is the current president of the US Animal Health Association and the Western States Livestock Health Association. She also chairs several animal health and welfare committees with the National Assembly of State Animal Health Officials, according to the statement.

Itle grew up on her family’s fourth-generation dairy farm. She learned to do everything from milking cows and bottling milk at the processing plant, to running a milk route for door-to-door delivery service. Her father and sister are also veterinarians. She spent 10 years as a veterinarian for cattle, horses, and sales yards in the private sector before joining the Washington State Department of Agriculture.

Itle holds a Bachelor of Science degree from Pennsylvania State University, a Doctor of Veterinary Medicine degree from the University of Pennsylvania, and a Masters degree in Animal Welfare from Columbia University. British. Her hobbies include hiking, skiing and mountain biking, and she is married with three children.

She can be reached online at or by phone at (360) 902-1800.

American Association of Swine Veterinarians Installs Baysinger, 2022 Officers Fri, 11 Mar 2022 14:23:00 +0000

Dr. Michael Senn was named president of the American Association of Swine Veterinarians on March 1, at the 53rd annual meeting in Indianapolis, Ind. He succeeds Dr. Mary Battrell, who is now Past President. Dr. William Hollis became president-elect. The newly elected Vice President is Dr. Angela Baysinger.

President of ASV Dr Michael Senn (KSU ’91) was involved in farming as a youth and grew up on a diverse livestock and crop farm in Kansas, where he continues as the fourth generation involved in farming. Dr. Senn credits his involvement with 4-H and the FFA in his youth to his passion for volunteerism and leadership. He has served the AASV with two terms on the board, as a committee member, as chair of the foreign animal disease committee, and as a student presentation judge. During his career he has worked as a mixed animal practitioner, swine production veterinarian and technical services veterinarian, providing product technical support and focusing on clinical research, antimicrobial resistance surveillance, regulation of antibiotics and surveillance of emerging infectious diseases. He continues to work as an independent consultant. Senn lives in Newton, Kansas with his wife, Stephanie, and children Annika and Jakob.

“Through the challenges that we have all faced in recent years,” Senn said. “I am impressed with the continued focus and tenacity of the members to continue fulfilling the mission of the AASV. Looking forward, it is important to continue to recruit new members through student mentorship and professional development for new graduates, while creating a welcoming and inclusive experience for all members.

AASV President-Elect Dr. William Hollis (Illinois ’96) is currently a Partner and Veterinarian with Carthage Veterinary Service and is President of Professional Swine Management, Carthage’s swine services management company. Dr. Hollis was named AASV Swine Practitioner of the Year in 2019. He is a pork quality assurance advisor and a member of the National Pork Producers Council Animal Health Food Safety Policy Committee and swine health from the National Pork Board. He has served on the American Veterinary Medical Association House of Delegates representing AASV and the AASV Board of Directors representing District 5. Hollis is an active participant in the National Pork Board Operation Main Street program, giving local presentations to raise awareness of modern pig production. .

AASV Vice President, Dr. Angela Baysinger (Missouri ’92) grew up on a cattle and grain farm near Martinsburg. She is currently responsible for animal welfare in North America for all species for Merck Animal Health. Dr. Baysinger completed her undergraduate studies in animal science and her doctorate in veterinary medicine (1992) at the University of Missouri. She earned a Master of Science in Epidemiology from the University of Nebraska. Additionally, she completed an MSc in International Animal Welfare, Ethics and Law in December 2021 from the University of Edinburgh, partially funded by the AASV Alex Hogg Memorial Scholarship, which she was awarded in 2018 Baysinger was honored with the AASV. Meritorious Service Award in 2021. She has served on several AASV committees as a member and president and on the AASV Board of Directors representing District 8. She has represented the AASV on the American Veterinary Medical Association (AVMA) Clinical Practitioner Advisory Committee, the AVMA Council on Biologics and Therapeutic Agents, the AVMA Animal Welfare Committee, and the Board of Directors of the Professional Animal Auditor Certification Organization (PAACO). Additionally, she has served as a member of the National Pork Board and North American Meat Institute welfare committees. Finally, she is co-chair of the recently created National Institute for Animal Agriculture Sustainability Council.

“I am honored to extend my service to AASV and the pork industry as Vice President,” Baysinger said. “The opportunity to work with AASV members is exciting and I look forward to the challenges.”

Baysinger lives near Bruning, Neb. with his family.

Past President of the AASV, Dr. Mary Battrell (ISU ’95) has worked for Smithfield Hog Production since 2000, where she is currently a veterinarian for Smithfield Hog Production’s Central Region and is responsible for the health and welfare of 92,000 sows from birth to finish. She was actively involved in the development of the Smithfield Animal Care Program and its exotic animal disease contingency plan. Dr. Battrell has served on the AASV Swine Welfare and Pharmaceutical Issues Committees and was the 2018 recipient of the AASV Swine Practitioner of the Year Award.

Being a veterinarian and an animal rights defender Sat, 05 Mar 2022 12:10:00 +0000

The best career path, for me, is one that focuses on the things you love to do.

I love animals, so I want to be a veterinarian so I can treat them and help prevent disease.

Author Yumi with Milky, Tagpi, Puti and the Pandacoco puppy.

I also want to fight for animal rights. Through my love for digital art and animation, I hope to one day use my arts skills to create communication materials to help stop or prevent different forms of animal cruelty.

I love fighting for animal rights just as much as I love fighting for human rights. I believe that animals should not be treated as if they are beings whose life is worth less than ours because they are “just animals” as others say. This is my personal position on animal rights. I’ve seen so many people treat animals like they’re just things they can get rid of whenever they want. I believe that animals deserve fair treatment, as fair as humans. They are living beings after all, much like us.

Animal cruelty continues despite animal welfare laws. I see on TV and on the internet that there are only a few officials here in our country who care about animals. There was once a story in the news about animals in the zoo not having enough food and not being cared for properly. But no one did anything until an animal rights group staged a protest and the story caught the attention of the media.

Going through Republic Act 8485, also known as the “Animal Welfare Act of 1998”, as amended by Republic Act 10631, I can tell that there are a few gaps in said act. . In article 6 of the said law, for example, although it is great that dogfights and horse fights are listed as illegal in this article, it is limited only to these two types of betting games. What about cockfights? Aren’t roosters also animals that should also be covered by law? Why is cockfighting not mentioned when it is very common here in our country?

“SECOND. 6. It is unlawful for any person to torture any animal, to neglect to provide adequate care, to provide shelter or to abuse any animal or to subject any dog ​​or horse to dog or horse fighting, to kill or cause or cause torture, or deprived of adequate care, sustenance or shelter, or abused or used in research or experiments not expressly authorized by the Animal Welfare Committee. Republic 8485 otherwise known as the “Animal Welfare Act of 1998” as amended by Republic Act 10631, PHILIPPINE CONGRESS, THIRD REGULAR SESSION, October 3, 2013)

My mom and I are writing an article about the loopholes in animal welfare law. We hope lawmakers will take notice and acknowledge our comments on this. I hope one day I will be able to make a difference on the issue of animal rights and urge others to push for amendments to the Animal Welfare Act that are indeed in favor of animals.

But defending animal rights is not enough for me. That’s why I want to go into veterinary medicine. I also want to save animal lives medically.

I know Veterinary Medicine is now a five year program offered by an accredited college or university. I want to contribute to the demand of veterinarians here in the Philippines. According to the Ministry of Labor and Employment, there could be a shortage of veterinarians in the country since many choose to go abroad because the salary is much higher than what the local job offers (veterinarian , Local Employment Bureau-Department of Labor and Employment of the Philippines, 2011). Even though the financial prospects abroad are better, I chose to stay here because of my advocacy.

I choose a career path involved in the prevention, diagnosis, treatment and control of animal diseases, including terrestrial and aquatic animals.

A vet is what I’ve always wanted to be since I can remember. When I was barely three years old, my mother told me that there was an “animal doctor”. Right then, I knew that was what I wanted to be: an animal doctor.

My goal when I finally become a veterinarian is to be the first to create both the most comprehensive hospital and animal shelter. I want to build a fully functional shelter hospital with all the necessary equipment to prevent diseases, diagnose and treat animals.

And, since I also want to become an animator or a digital artist, I plan to take a course in animation after taking veterinary medicine.

(Left) Yumi’s pets: smiling Doogie (front), her mother Coco (brown), Tagpi, Puti, Milky and Pandacoco in the back. ; (Right) Yumi with Milky (right), Puti (left) and Tagpi lying on the grass and playing with the Pandacoco puppy.

My mom and I actually started an animal shelter and I hope our little shelter will have better facilities when I finish school. But we continue to help animals in need even now, despite the limitations. I rely on what my mother tells me about time and opportunities. She said, “Do what you can and with what you have now because time won’t wait for you.”

About the Author: Yumi Burgos is the only child of Mariana and Jonas Burgos. Now 17, she is an artist who has won numerous national and international art competitions. She actively defends human rights and animal rights.

Blea asks California Superior Court to release suspension Mon, 28 Feb 2022 23:13:00 +0000

California Horse Racing Board (CHRB) Equine Medical Director Jeff Blea has filed a writ of warrant in the California Superior Court for Los Angeles County seeking to lift the California Veterinary Medical Board’s interim suspension on his veterinary license.

The court filing, dated Feb. 24, also seeks declaratory relief and an injunction, arguing that the position of equine medical director does not require an active license, and that Blea, UC Davis and the CHRB will continue to suffer “irreparable harm.” “if California’s chief horse racing veterinarian remains unable to perform his duties.

UC Davis placed Blea on administrative leave from his role as equine medical director in January. This position is first nominated by the Dean of UC Davis, who then contracts with the CHRB for the services of the appointee.

In the meantime, UC Davis has brought in “academic staff” to serve as the CHRB’s Equine Medical Director.

On Monday, Blea also officially kicked off the ball rolling toward a formal hearing into the veterinary board’s charges against him, by filing a notice of defense.

In the meantime, Blea will also likely seek to suspend the interim suspension of his veterinary license until the Superior Court can formally hear the case, his attorney, George Wallace, said.

Another purpose of the stay would be to potentially delay the formal hearing on the charges against Blea so that the veterinary board would receive advice from the Superior Court “about what the law is,” Wallace said.

Earlier this year, the veterinary board announced that an emergency hearing had resulted in an interim suspension of Blea’s veterinary license for a number of alleged offences, including the alleged administration of drugs to horses from race without prior examination, without establishing a diagnosis and without a medical examination. need.

The veterinary board also claimed Blea posed a ‘danger to public health, safety and welfare’, due to his oversight as equine medical director of the highly publicized spirit death inquest. de Medina trained by Bob Baffert (Protonico), the Kentucky Derby winner who collapsed and died after a scheduled practice on December 6 at Santa Anita.

The autopsy and post-mortem examination of Medina Spirit’s death is now complete, with cause of death undetermined. John Pascoe, the associate executive dean of the UC Davis School of Veterinary Medicine, ultimately oversaw the necropsy examination.

According to various leading veterinary medical experts, the charges brought by the veterinary board against Blea, including the amended charges earlier this month, consist largely of lax record keeping.

Veterinary experts also suggest the Vet Council’s investigation potentially failed to take into account the unusual nature of backyard veterinary practice, where vets – even those with multiple barns in their care – can establish the type of daily relationship with their animals absent from traditional small farms. animal practice.

In his Superior Court filing, Blea argues that the interim suspension of his veterinary license is invalid for several reasons, including how the administrative law judge who issued the suspension used a “preponderance of evidence” to support his decision. decision, instead of the required a higher standard based on “clear and convincing evidence with reasonable certainty”.

The judge’s findings “are not supported by the weight of the evidence, or by substantial evidence, or not at all,” the filing says.

Moreover, even though Blea retired from medical practice in June last year – to take on the role of equine medical director – there is “no substantial evidence” to suggest that even if he was still practicing, he poses a “danger” to anyone, the filing states.

“The prosecution is devoid of any assertion or suggestion that any equine patient of Dr. Blea was harmed in any way, or that any of Dr. Blea’s clients (the owners and trainers of these horses, the “consumers” of veterinary services whose interests must be protected by the Council of Veterinary Doctors) have the slightest complaint about its professional practices in the care of these patients, ”adds the file.

The veterinary council also argued that the statutory definition of the position of equine medical director means that Blea actively engages in veterinary medicine while carrying out his duties.

In his Superior Court filing, Blea disputes that assessment, arguing that the veterinary board’s reading of the state’s Business and Professions Code is “overbroad and unreasonable” and incorrect “in law.”

The CHRB threw their weight behind Blea. Earlier this month, senior CHRB officials said the agency was considering a similar legal intervention in Superior Court on Blea’s behalf.

On Monday, CHRB executive director Scott Chaney said the agency was still finalizing that strategy.

the NDT also asked UC Davis whether Blea would return to his duties as equine medical director if the California Superior Court grants a reprieve from his interim suspension. UC Davis has yet to respond.

TTU School of Veterinary Medicine Welcomes New Professor of Immunology | KLBK | KAMC Sat, 12 Feb 2022 23:50:09 +0000

LUBBOCK, Texas (PRESS RELEASE) — Here is a press release from Texas Tech University:

Thousands of miles away in southern Brazil, Fernanda Trindade da Rosa grew up in a small, thriving farming community. Little did she know then that her education would lead to training, degrees and a career in animal health.

She quickly understood the infinite possibilities of One Health that go beyond animal health. It was then that she narrowed her focus to explore new solutions that will benefit the health of animals, humans and ecosystems.

Her journey now takes her far from home to Amarillo; a community where agriculture also thrives. After years of honing her skills and knowledge, she brings her passion to Texas Tech University School of Veterinary Medicine at Amarillo (SVM) as an Assistant Professor of Immunology. She took office on January 3.

“’A goal without priority is impotent.’ This quote has been part of my life and I felt this energy during my first visit to TTU SVM,” said Fernanda Rosa. “I am delighted to be part of such a team where everyone’s priority is to have a positive impact on the student’s career path from day one. I am excited to see the outstanding future professionals who will graduate from this school in a few years, and I am grateful to be part of their journey.

Fernanda Rosa has an integrative background where she particularly enjoys researching nutrition, inflammation and molecular techniques, and has worked with many different species. His distinctive skill set is so applicable to the practice of One Health.

For Fernanda Rosa, Amarillo is the perfect place for her research because she looks forward to collaborating with other experts at Texas Tech University Health Science Center at Amarillo (TTUHSC). There are also plenty of livestock operations in the area that will allow him to really get started on discovering One Health solutions.

In addition to being an exceptional researcher, she has a burning desire to mentor students and pass on the knowledge she has acquired over the years. She brings the same level of energy to Texas Tech for teaching and training those with a passion for research and discovery.

“We’ve all heard so much about the importance of immunity over the past 2 years,” said Guy Loneragan, Dean of the School of Veterinary Medicine. “Dr. Rosa’s expertise in immunity and nutrition will pay off as she discovers ways to understand and improve ways to promote health and productivity, and fight disease. We We are thrilled that she has joined our school and our community here in Amarillo.

Fernanda Rosa began her career as an intern at the Mammalian NutriPhysioGenomics Laboratory at the University of Illinois. She was intrigued by how certain nutrients can play an important role in systemic infection, and that’s when she became fascinated with nutritional immunology.

However, it wasn’t until she earned her master’s and doctoral degrees that she began to interweave her training as an animal scientist with human health. This was the defining moment for her to start focusing her research on One Health.

Fernanda Rosa joins SVM after completing her postdoctoral fellowship at the University of Arkansas Nutritional Immunology Laboratory for Medical Sciences. There, she acquired a high quality training in One Health.

“Dr. Rosa’s work on gut microbial composition and immune response in infancy is critical in addressing the importance of nutrition and metabolism in infant development,” said Thu “Annelise” Nguyen, Dean research associate and professor of toxicology “She will develop a research program that will use animal models and in vitro experiments to study the biological mechanism involved in the diet-related effect on the immune system. We are delighted that she is developing this research program here at SVM.

She received her bachelor’s degree in animal science from the Federal University of Pelotas, Brazil, in 2014, and her master’s degree in animal science from Oregon State University in 2016. Three years later, she graduated from South Dakota State University with his doctorate in biological sciences. .

She is a member of the Society for Experimental Biology and Medicine, American Society for Nutrition, Honor Society of Agriculture Gamma Sigma Delta, American Dairy Science Association, and American Society of Animal Science.

Fernanda Rosa joins a growing and dynamic team of faculty and staff at SVM. The school welcomed its first class in August 2021, and it is excited to begin working with faculty and students to help them make new research discoveries that will benefit Texas, the nation, and the world.

About the School of Veterinary Medicine
Through the generosity of Amarillo and Texas communities and the commitment of legislators across the state, Texas Tech University School of Veterinary Medicine at Amarillo was established in 2018. In March 2021, the school was awarded the very important status of provisional. American Veterinary Medical Association (AVMA) Council on Education (COE) accreditation and welcomed its first cohort of students in August 2021.

The School of Veterinary Medicine recruits and selects students who are passionate about serving rural and regional communities. Its curriculum focuses on the skills and abilities needed to succeed in the types of practice that support these communities. Texas Tech University’s innovative and cost-effective model partners with the broader veterinary practice community across the state to provide clinical and real-world experiential learning.

(Texas Tech University press release)

AusCann (ASX:AC8) Receives US FDA MoC for Veterinary Drug – The Market Herald Tue, 08 Feb 2022 03:11:59 +0000


Be the first with news that moves the market

  • AusCann (AC8) receives its official Conference Memorandum (MoC) from the Center for Veterinary Center of the United States Food and Drug Administration (US FDA-CVM)
  • The MoC follows a successful meeting held in December last year to discuss AusCann’s cannabinoid-based veterinary medicine development program.
  • CPAT-01 aims to manage pain, inflammation and quality of life in dogs with osteoarthritis
  • AusCann is currently progressing through Phase 2C and Phase 3 trials to support an Animal New Drug Application as the next step toward US FDA-CVM approval for CPAT-01
  • Shares of the company are up 18.6% to trade at 8.3 cents

AusCann (AC8) has received its official Conference Memorandum (MoC) from the Center for Veterinary Center of the United States Food and Drug Administration (US FDA-CVM) for CPAT-01.

The MoC marked the next step in the FDA approval process following a successful Pre-Submission Conference (PSC) meeting held in early December last year.

The PSC meeting was hosted by AusCann and the FDA-CVM to discuss the development program for the approval of CPAT-01 as a veterinary drug for dogs with osteoarthritis.

The MoC essentially provides formal guidance on the development program and regulatory pathway for approval of cannabinoid-based veterinary medicine to help manage pain, inflammation and quality of life in dogs.

The meeting brief summarized the CPAT-01 program, with specific questions related to submitting an animal new drug application to get the CPAT-01 drug approved in the United States.

Additionally, AusCann has received positive recommendations regarding its approach to a
titration regimen for CPAT-01 to address cannabinoid variability. It also obtained confirmation that its safety and toxicology development plan will be sufficient, significantly reducing the time and cost required for the program.

AusCann has begun the design phase of its Phase 2C clinical efficacy trial to generate final pilot data. The data will be used to inform the design of a phase three program to support the Animal New Drug Application for CPAT-01 approval.

The company’s shares rose 18.6% to trade at 8.3 cents at 2:11 p.m. AEDT.

Vets find dogs and cats can catch COVID | Pets Sun, 06 Feb 2022 06:00:00 +0000

FORT LAUDERDALE, Fla. – As omicron sweeps through households in Florida, more pet owners are reporting their dogs or cats showing signs of coronavirus.

While COVID-19 in pets is a rare event, veterinarians now know it can happen. Pets around the world, including cats and dogs, have been infected with the virus that causes COVID-19, primarily after close contact with people with COVID-19.

A maker of a COVID PCR test for pets, IDEXX Laboratories, tested more than 5,000 specimens taken from dogs, cats and horses with respiratory illnesses. Tests have confirmed more than three dozen cases of COVID in a dog or cat during the pandemic. Animals were most often in a focus where humans had the virus.

Unlike the proliferation of home kits for humans, the COVID test for pets is a nasal or throat swab that must be ordered and performed by a veterinarian.

Florida vets treat symptoms

Dr. Alison Birken of Victoria Park Animal Hospital in Fort Lauderdale said if a dog or cat comes to her office with symptoms such as diarrhea or vomiting and a member of the household has had COVID, she treats symptoms rather than testing the animal for the virus.

“It’s not common for dogs and cats to contract COVID from humans, and if they do, the signs are mild,” she said.

Cats are more susceptible than dogs and more likely to contract COVID from their owners, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Some cats that tested positive for COVID became ill with breathing and breathing problems, and one cat also had vomiting and diarrhea, according to VCA Animal Hospitals veterinarians.

Big cats, especially tigers and lions, have also been affected by the virus. An outbreak at the Bronx Zoo in New York state, likely due to an infected zookeeper, has resulted in coughing and respiratory problems in four tigers and three lions. Another outbreak of Malayan tigers has occurred at the Knoxville Zoo in Tennessee.

Rodents also got the coronavirus. Last week, Hong Kong announced the culling of more than 1,000 pet hamsters and the quarantine of their owners in response to fears the coronavirus had been passed from pets to humans. COVID cases have also been confirmed in mink, ferrets, gorillas, snow leopards and cougars.

What the research shows

Researchers at Texas A&M University sampled more than 580 pets living in homes where at least one person was infected and found that 100 of the animals were also infected. Only about a quarter of those infected showed signs, and they were mild.

“Infected people who share space with their pets can infect their pets, just as humans can infect other people,” said Sarah Hamer, senior researcher at Texas A&M examining the impact of COVID. -19 on pets.

Because Omicron is highly contagious, social media is filled with messages from pet owners who are convinced their dog or cat is carrying the virus.

Wellington vet Dr Mark Planco said he had only seen one dog with upper respiratory disease after its owners tested positive. Because the symptoms were mild, the dog was not tested and picked up on his own.

“COVID testing is happening primarily on farms where the virus could cause significant losses,” Planco said. “Right now, susceptibility is low for pets. We may end up with a mutation that is more capable of infecting dogs and cats, but so far I haven’t seen it.

The CDC has said a dog or cat with COVID will exhibit these symptoms: fever, cough, difficulty breathing, sluggishness, sneezing, runny nose, loss of appetite, discharge from the eyes, vomiting, and diarrhea.

With omicron still infecting people in Florida, vets say if you have COVID, you can also take steps to prevent your cat or dog from getting the virus: and sleep in the same bed. And wear a mask and wash your hands before and after interacting with your pet.

Dr. Lori Teller, a veterinarian and clinical associate professor at Texas A&M College of Veterinary Medicine & Biomedical Sciences, said pet owners need not worry too much. “A few hundred dogs and cats tested positive compared to millions of people.” She said there is no research indicating that pets can transmit COVID to each other.

If your dog or cat shows signs, vets say they would test them for the most common respiratory illnesses first, before ordering a COVID test. Teller said vets will treat symptoms by recommending your pet get plenty of rest and fluids and, if needed, anti-inflammatory or fever-reducing medication.

Teller said no one knows why some dogs and cats get COVID. “That is the question of the hour. It is likely that these animals with comorbidities such as diabetes or heart disease are at risk. The same comorbidities that put humans at higher risk.

“The best way to protect your pet is to protect yourself,” she said.

Animal Health Market Size to Reach USD 79.29 Billion in 2028 | Rising adoption of pets across the globe and growing number of online retail stores offering pet health products are key factors fueling the growth of the global market Tue, 25 Jan 2022 15:15:00 +0000

NEW YORK, January 25, 2022 /PRNewswire/ — The global animal health market is expected to reach $79.29 billion in 2028 and record a stable revenue CAGR of 5.9% over the forecast period, according to the latest report published by Reports and Data. The key factors driving the revenue growth of the global market are high prevalence of various zoonotic and foodborne diseases and infections, increasing research and development activities in veterinary medicine, and supportive government initiatives.

Reports and data logo

Animal health involves caring for animals with timely vaccinations, routine health checkups, and veterinary care visits. Animals have been widely used for agricultural processes, animal husbandry and as pets across the world for many centuries. However, these animals are prone to various diseases and infections. Pet owners have become aware of the importance of maintaining animal health by performing routine testing for early disease detection and treatment. At the same time, many public and private bodies have focused on providing better treatment facilities and funding research laboratories working on animal diseases and zoonotic diseases. Various market players are focusing on the development of cost-effective animal health products. The revenue growth of the global market is attributed to factors such as growing internet and e-commerce penetration, growing number of veterinary clinics and hospitals across the globe, and increasing investment in research activities and development.

However, the strict government standards regarding the approval of animal drugs and the lack of animal health awareness, as well as the inappropriate dosage of antibiotics and parasiticides in many underdeveloped countries are key factors that are expected to hamper the global market revenue growth over the forecast period.

Request a sample report –

Some highlights of the report:

  • Among the product types, the diagnostics segment is expected to register the fastest revenue CAGR during the forecast period due to rising prevalence of various animal diseases, rising animal health expenditures, growing number of veterinary clinics and hospitals equipped with the latest diagnostic equipment and procedures.

  • On the basis of animal type, the companion animal segment is expected to register a rapid CAGR in revenue between 2021 and 2028 due to factors such as increasing adoption of pets for companionship across the world, l improved veterinary services and increased awareness of companion animal health and routine health checkups. Additionally, public and private funding of veterinary research and government initiatives to support companion animal care globally are driving the segment’s revenue growth.

  • On the basis of end-use, veterinary hospitals and clinics segment is expected to account for the largest share of revenue during the forecast period owing to improved animal health infrastructure, increased incidence of various infections and diseases in animals, the increasing number of routine tests and the availability of the latest treatment and diagnostic facilities in many veterinary clinics and hospitals.

Request a custom research report @

  • Europe is expected to record steady revenue growth over the forecast period owing to factors such as growing adoption of pets in the region, high consumption of animal products, increasing prevalence of animal diseases, the availability of advanced diagnostic and treatment services.

  • Asia Pacific market revenue is expected to rise at a rapid CAGR of 10% during the forecast period due to high prevalence of various zoonotic diseases, growing adoption of companion animals such as dogs and cats among the elderly population and children, rapid urbanization and rising disposable income. In addition, growing pet and animal health awareness, routine checkups and testing, and the availability of the latest animal health products and diagnostic equipment are fueling Asia Pacific market growth.

  • Zoetis Inc., Ceva Santé Animale, Merck Animal Health, Vetoquinol SA, Boehringer Ingelheim International GmbH, Bayer AG, Virbac, Heska, Nutreco NV, Novartis International AG, Elanco Animal Health Inc., Biogenesis Bago SA, Thermo Fisher Scientific, Dechra Pharmaceuticals Plc. and Tianjin Ringpu Biotechnology Co Ltd. are key companies operating in the global animal health market.

To identify key industry trends, a research study at

For the purposes of this study, Reports and Data has segmented the global animal health market on the basis of animal type, product outlook, dosage, distribution channel, end-use, and region:

Animal Type Outlook (Revenue, billion USD, 2018-2028)

  • Production animals

  • Pets

Product outlook (Revenue, billion USD, 2018-2028)

  • Vaccines

  • Medications

  • Food additives

  • Diagnostic

Dosing outlook (Revenue, billion USD, 2018-2028)

  • Oral

  • Parenteral

  • Topical

  • Transdermal

Distribution Channel Insights (Revenue, billion USD, 2018-2028)

End-use prospects (Revenue, billion USD, 2018-2028)

Buy Premium Research Report @

Regional Outlook (Revenue, USD Billion, 2018-2028)

  • North America

  • Europe

  • Asia Pacific

  • Latin America

  • Middle East & Africa

Explore trending research reports by reports and data:

The size of the vaccine market was $42 billion in 2020 and is expected to record a steady revenue CAGR of 7.3% over the forecast period. The key factors driving the global market revenue growth are increasing prevalence of various diseases, government efforts to increase vaccination campaigns across the globe, and rapid advancements in vaccine technologies.

The in-vivo toxicology market size was $5.0 billion in 2020 and is expected to register a CAGR of 5.4% over the forecast period. Growing research and development activities in the pharmaceutical industry and increasing demand for personalized drugs are the major factors propelling the revenue growth of the global in vivo toxicology market.

Full Metabolic Panel (CMP) Testing market size was $12.59 billion in 2020 and is expected to register a CAGR of 7.8% over the forecast period. Key factors, such as increasing prevalence of chronic disorders and increased disease awareness, early diagnosis and treatment of diseases, are expected to drive the revenue growth of the global market.

Mammography equipment market size was $2.5 billion in 2020 and is expected to register a CAGR of 10.7% over the forecast period. Major factors driving the market revenue growth, increasing prevalence of breast cancer, radiation exposure and excessive alcohol consumption.

The clinical laboratory test market size was $189.8 billion in 2020 and is expected to register a CAGR of 7.3% over the forecast period. The steady growth of the global market is attributed to the expanding geriatric population, rising health awareness among people, and increasing need for early and accurate diagnosis of diseases.

About reports and data

Reports and Data is a market research and consulting firm that provides syndicated research reports, custom research reports and consulting services. Our solutions are uniquely focused on your goal of locating, targeting and analyzing changes in consumer behavior across demographics, across industries, and helping customers make smarter business decisions. We offer market intelligence research ensuring relevant, fact-based research across multiple sectors including healthcare, touchpoints, chemicals, commodities and energy. We are constantly updating our search offerings to ensure that our clients are aware of the latest trends existing in the market. Reports and Data has a strong base of experienced analysts from a variety of areas of expertise. Our industry experience and ability to develop a workable solution to any research problem gives our clients the ability to secure an edge over their respective competitors.


Jean W
Business Development Manager
Reports and data | Web:
Direct line: +1-212-710-1370
LinkedIn | Twitter | Blogs

Read the latest press release @



View original content:–increasing-adoption-of- companion -the-animals-in-the-world-and-the-growing-number-of-online-retail-stores-offering-pet-health-products-are- key-factors-powering-gl-301467605.html

SOURCE reports and data

The Movie Theater Vet Center May Be The Best Place To Send Your Pet For Help – Hometown Station | KHTS FM 98.1 & AM 1220 — Santa Clarita Radio Tue, 18 Jan 2022 22:33:02 +0000

Nearly ten years of service in the Santa Clarita Valley has given the Cinema Veterinary Center the excellent reputation it has for caring for pets.

Cinema Vet is a Santa Clarita veterinary center with a team that truly loves animals and wants them to be cared for in the safest and most efficient way possible.

“We, the doctors and staff at Cinema Veterinary Center, believe in the value of the human-animal bond,” says the Santa Clarita Veterinarian’s Office. “We create and maintain lasting relationships based on customer trust.

This Santa Clarita veterinarian is a full-service veterinary hospital whose goal is to provide dogs, cats, reptiles, birds and pets with exceptional care in the areas of wellness, medicine and surgery.

Related Santa Clarita vet answers when you should take your senior dogs in for a checkup

“Preventive health care is the best way to give your pet a healthier, happier life!” reads the Cinema Vet website. “Our annual exam package includes the wellness exam, a faecal test and a heartworm test.”

Dr. Jaimie Ronchetto, who has spoken about his practice on KHTS’ Hometown Morning Show, and Dr. Amber Wheelbarger keep their practice running smoothly and efficiently, never forgetting the personal touch when dealing with patients. patient pets.

“We are committed to providing the highest quality care, focusing on quality of life and providing compassionate customer communication so you can take an active role in choosing the best care for your companion,” reads on the website of the veterinary office of Valencia.

Cinema Vet wants to help keep your pets healthy and happy and recommends annual appointments for your furry friends to monitor their health closely. If you have any questions about your pet, call Cinema Vet at (661) 253-9300 or visit them today at Cinema Dr. in Valencia!

To learn more about the firm, its team and its quality services, click here.

Dr. Jaimie Ronchetto, DVM, is a Santa Clarita veterinarian who opened his own veterinary hospital in Valencia after spending several years in private practice as an associate veterinarian at other SCV hospitals. Ronchetto and the staff of Cinema Veterinary Center strive to provide every dog, cat and pet with exceptional medical and surgical care. A graduate of Hart High School, Ronchetto earned her BS degree from UC Davis and graduated with honors from Ross University School of Veterinary Medicine. Those looking for a veterinarian in Santa Clarita or a “veterinarian near me” can contact Cinema Vet today for more information.

Cinema Veterinary Center

23460 Cinema Drive
Valencia, CA 91355
(661) 253-9300

The above is a sponsored post

KHTS FM 98.1 and AM 1220 is Santa Clarita’s only local radio station. KHTS mixes a combination of news, traffic, sports and features with your favorite adult contemporary hits. Santa Clarita News and Features are broadcast throughout the day on our airwaves, on our website and on various social media platforms. Our KHTS award-winning daily newsletters are now read daily by over 34,000 residents. A vibrant member of the Santa Clarita community, the KHTS broadcast signal reaches throughout the Santa Clarita Valley and parts of the high desert communities located in Antelope Valley. The station broadcasts its talk shows on the web, reaching potentially global audiences. Follow @KHTSRadio on Facebook, Twitter, and Instagram.

The children light up! Get vaccinated against COVID-19! Tue, 11 Jan 2022 23:00:08 +0000

Tuesday, January 11, 2022

Dr Sandy San Miguel, aka “Pink Phoenix,” Founder of the League of VetaHumanz and Associate Dean for Engagement at Purdue University College of Veterinary Medicine, shows off one of the SuperPower Packs vaccines being loaded into a van for delivery.

Children receiving their COVID-19 vaccine or booster at the Tippecanoe County Health Department vaccination site, 1950 S. 18th Street, Lafayette, Indiana will receive a special SuperPower Pack Vaccine while supplies last through a partnership between Purdue University College of Veterinary Medicine’s League of VetaHumanz and the Tippecanoe County Department of Health. The League of VetaHumanz ( is a league of veterinary superheroes where vets around the world provide access and support to underprivileged young people. VetaHumanz uses its superpowers to improve health literacy and reduce health disparities in humans and their animals. Each SuperPower Vaccine Pack contains a children’s book where children learn all about vaccines in humans and animals, a special superhero face mask, and collectible cards. Adults accompanying children will also receive Limited Edition League of VetaHumanz face masks. The program is supported by a National Institute of General Medical Sciences (NIGMS) Science Education Partnership Award (SEPA) program, which is part of the National Institutes of Health (NIH). So turn on and get vaccinated today, because even superheroes need vaccines!

Sporting a VetaHumanz League cape, Dr. Sandy San Miguel, aka
Sporting a VetaHumanz League cape, Dr. Sandy San Miguel, aka “Pink Phoenix,” helps load a van with the new Vaccine SuperPower educational packs for children receiving COVID 19 vaccines or boosters.

Kevin Doerr |