Canine influenza is a flu virus, subtype H3N8, that causes respiratory infection in dogs. There were 3 confirmed cases in Oregon in 2013.
Lyme disease is a tick-borne disease affecting both dogs and humans. April is Lyme Disease prevention month.
Is your practice prepared for the changes to OSHA rules that become effective June 1 of this year?
The U.S. Food and Drug Administration’s Center for Veterinary Medicine is urging veterinarians and pet owners not to use products made and distributed by the Prescription Center pharmacy, located at 915 Hay St., Fayetteville, North Carolina. In an inspection conducted in March by the North Carolina Board of Pharmacy (NC BOP), state inspectors observed significant deficiencies that raise concerns about the company’s ability to assure the sterility, stability and potency of the sterile and non-sterile human and veterinary drug products that it produced.
Dr. Meyer has operated Applegate Animal Clinic PC in Murphy, Oregon since 1982. He has a mixed animal practice catering to the needs of the local community. He brings to the OVMA an interest in improving the quality of the human-animal bond relationship and, thus, improving the quality of life for animals and people in Oregon.
Senior pets should have veterinary exams twice a year to help detect and treat illness or disease as early as possible.
Spring is the season when people purchase "baby chicks" for their backyard poultry flocks or to give as Easter gifts, but one public health expert advises caution around these cute, fuzzy birds. The problem: Baby poultry carry salmonella bacteria that can cause serious illness.
Primal Pet Foods has recalled a single batch production code of Feline Turkey Raw Frozen Formula 3-pound bag due to low thiamine levels.
At ceremonies held during the 2015 Oregon Veterinary Conference in Corvallis, the OVMA honored several individuals for their service to the veterinary profession. The Awards of Excellence are given annually to deserving people and organizations.
Each year, the Oregon Veterinary Medical Association and the Oregon Animal Health Foundation honor animals who, through unselfish and courageous accomplishments, exemplify the affection, loyalty, security, public service, and value of the human-animal bond. This year, Raido, a search and rescue dog, was inducted into the Oregon Animal Hall of Fame™.