Articles by Benjamin L. Hart, DVM, PhD, DACVB - Veterinary Healthcare
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Articles by Benjamin L. Hart, DVM, PhD, DACVB

Benjamin L. Hart, DVM, PhD, DACVB


Articles
Solving and preventing house soiling - House cleaning, canine style (Proceedings)
April 1, 2009

This problem may relate to one of several causes as well as breed dispositions. Diagnosis is especially important.

Why do pets do that? Eating grass, purring, yawning and catnip reactions (Proceedings)
April 1, 2009

Family veterinarians are expected to be all-around authorities on dogs and cats from the standpoint of physiology, pathophysiology, problem behaviors and even interesting tidbits of canine and feline behavior.

Curing canine separation anxiety: Curse of the working class (Proceedings)
April 1, 2009

As applied to animals, the terms anxieties, fears and phobias refer to a continuum.

Breed-specific canine behavior: Matching breeds with clients (Proceedings)
April 1, 2009

Virtually all family veterinarians are commonly asked to recommend a breed of dog that is best for a particular client.

Treating feline urine marking - It's not just a pill (Proceedings)
April 1, 2009

Despite the fact that cats are known for their fastidious eliminative behavior, problem elimination, especially urination, is the most frequent category of behavioral problems in feline practice.

Dog bite law - Protecting yourself, your staff your clients and the dog (Proceedings)
April 1, 2009

As a veterinarian who serves clients owning a dog, there are two issues to be concerned with that involve dog bite law.

Behavior profiles of cat breeds - role of breed and gender; tips in raising kittens (Proceedings)
April 1, 2009

Compared with looking for a new puppy, looking for a new kitten is usually quite a different matter.

Canine aggression toward people: Prevention and resolution (Proceedings)
April 1, 2009

Aggression is the most common problem behavior of dogs, comprising about 70% of canine cases presented to behavior clinics.

Psychotropic drugs: Why, where, when and how (Proceedings)
April 1, 2009

Drugs are not a new aspect of veterinary behavioral medicine, but coming more into the forefront.

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