Why you should consider this anatomic anomaly in female dogs with recurrent urinary tract infections—and how you can fix it.
Get affected dogs back comfortably on all fours by examining these most common causes and how they can be treated.
Find out which conditions are most likely and get general guidance on their diagnosis and treatment. (Part 1 of a 2-part series)
Use these five steps to conduct a successful procedure and identify and investigate areas of concern.
While esophageal foreign bodies are not as common in our patients as gastrointestinal foreign bodies, they still can and do pose a challenge.
How to diagnose and effectively treat GI obstructions.
A gutted building finds new life in Culver City, California
Experience World-Class Veterinary Education
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