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November-December 2014 The Team: Your Greatest Resource
Discover strategies for supporting working women and part-time team members in your practice, and learn how to write a policy manual your team will actually want to read. Plus, follow a protocol for canine diabetes mellitus and recognize these red flags of feline diabetes.
This video demonstrates proper positioning and timing for abdominal radiographs to help achieve high diagnostic quality.
This video explains the difference between crystalloid and colloid IV fluids and provides examples of situations in which they may be used effectively.
A positive practice is a productive practice. How can you encourage positivity and engagement among your team?
An expert shares 5 things every manual should include to maintain the practice’s vision, guide team members, and protect the practice legally.
How can you make a smooth transition to part-time? These valuable tips can help you navigate the obstacles.
How do you help patients between visits? New technology makes monitoring health and activity easier for veterinary professionals and clients.
Investigate potential signs of diabetes to help rule out the condition in your feline patients.
The role of “Dr. Mom” can be challenging for her and her team members. Here are some practical solutions to foster support among Dr. Mom and the entire team.
Financial discussions with clients can lead to emotionally charged situations. Here are 4 ways to ensure positive results from these difficult conversations.
Developing a financial plan is quite simple, but staying committed can be difficult. Use these simple tips for smart saving and spending.
Hiring the wrong person can be disastrous. The book Who offers strategic insights on discovering and hiring your next great team member.
Romantic relationships between clients and veterinary team members can impact your entire practice. What professional boundaries should you set?
Sharing photos of patients on social media may be more complex than you think.
Download this handout to to educate clients and answer their questions about their diabetic pet.
Use these training tips to keep the team knowledgeable about diagnosing, treating, and educating clients about canine diabetes.
Use this checklist to determine each team member’s role and responsibilities when diagnosing and treating canine diabetes mellitus.
Use this workflow to help team members partner with the client to ensure the best possible treatment.
Discussing a patient’s diabetes with the client can be emotional. Follow these tips to foster realistic and respectful conversations.
Achieving remission may only be possible in a few diabetic dogs, so team members should understand diabetes physiology and management to properly treat these patients.
Knowing essential diagnostic and treatment information can help your team successfully manage canine diabetes cases and educate clients.
Even more than in humans, illness in pets often goes undetected, especially as pets age. Screening senior patients can play a key role in catching diseases before they become serious concerns.
The pressure for market share of parasite preventives and common prescriptions will continue to intensify between competitors.
This Social Media Calendar will help you prepare clients for diabetes management in the dog and cat. Plus, some tips and tricks on how to provide adequate housing for guinea pigs.