Latest Issue of Veterinary Team Brief

August 2014
Veterinary Practice Leadership

Follow a team protocol for successful fracture management, and discover 5 ways to stop gossip in your practice. Plus, should your practice embrace Google?

Clinical Suite:
Guide to Team Training

A fracture is traumatic for both the patient and the client. Use this 7-step guide to successfully treat a variety of fractures and support clients during this critical time.

Use this Clinical Suite

Everyday Clinical

Rehabilitation Techniques for the Veterinary Technician

Increase your value to a veterinary practice by developing a physical rehabilitation program.

Peer Reviewed

More Articles

Communicate With Clients

Transforming Difficult Clients into Excellent Clients

Is it possible to transform difficult clients into excellent clients? Maybe, maybe not. But it is worth trying,


Educating New Pet Parents About Poison Prevention

Poison prevention is common sense to the veterinary team, and it is important that team members share information with clients, especially those with new pets.


Educating Clients about Arthritis in Pets

What many clients consider a general slowing-down and aging in pets may actually indicate the animal is in pain.


More Articles

Build the Team

Right & Wrong Ways to Hire a Manager

A growing practice means a growing team. Consider this new approach to hiring a new manager.

Peer Reviewed

A Formula for Positivity

Positivity doesn’t happen by chance. Constant, conscious awareness of your positive and negative emotions can affect your interactions and mood.

Peer Reviewed

Leaders’ Emotional Intelligence & Team Performance

Do leaders with high emotional intelligence enhance team member performance? According to this study, the answer is yes.

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Develop Your Skills

Crying in the Workplace

Emotional displays at work are typically viewed as irrational and unprofessional; however, emotions are essential components of humanity and providing compassionate care.


Fighting Fear in the Workplace

Fear of harsh supervisors, a critical team member, or demanding clients can contribute to physical and psychological distress.


The Colleague Who Can’t Say No

The inability to say no can negatively affect you, your patients, and your clients. Use these tips to avoid taking on more than you can handle.

Peer Reviewed

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Manage the Practice

Good Leaders Ask, They Do Not Tell

There are times when leaders should not ask for input. However, there can be many benefits of asking team members for feedback.

Treating Bad Leadership in Practice

Bad leadership can have many negative effects on the practice, including decreased morale, productivity, and customer service.

Peer Reviewed

Google: Love It, Don’t Hate It

Google offers a wide range of free or inexpensive products that can help the veterinary team. Here are 9 services you should take advantage of.

Peer Reviewed

More Articles

Veterinary Team Brief delivers practical skills for team-based medicine—with clinical strategies for team training, peer-reviewed credibility, concise content, essential training modules, and easy-to-implement protocols. From the publisher of Clinician's Brief.