Articles by Gary Landsberg, BSc, DVM, DACVB, DECVBM-CA - Veterinary Medicine
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Articles by Gary Landsberg, BSc, DVM, DACVB, DECVBM-CA

Gary Landsberg, BSc, DVM, DACVB, DECVBM-CA


Articles
Preventing and treating cognitive dysfunction in senior pets (Proceedings)
August 1, 2009

Even if a medical problem is diagnosed it can be a challenge to determine whether the problem is causing or contributing to the signs in which case a therapeutic trial might prove useful.

Marking cats: Are drugs the answer? (Proceedings)
August 1, 2009

Inappropriate elimination, both housesoiling and urine spraying (vertical marking) are the most common feline behavior problems seen at behavior referral practices.

Learning principles and communication: A positive and scientific approach (Proceedings)
August 1, 2009

Many pet owners are misinformed or naive when it comes to understanding canine behavior and training.

Can fighting cats learn to live in harmony? (Proceedings)
August 1, 2009

A cat may become fearful, anxious or highly aroused in situations that are unpredictable, those that have been previously fear evoking, or when there is a perceived threat.

Separation anxiety – New approaches to therapy (Proceedings)
August 1, 2009

Domestication and selective breeding (genetics) may lead to increasingly affectionate, socially dependent and infantilized dogs with excessive owner attachment and intolerance to being left alone.

Self-trauma in dogs and cats: Is it medical or is it behavioral? (Proceedings)
August 1, 2009

Monitoring and assessing behavioral signs is a critical component of every veterinary visit.

Drugs and natural therapeutics – an evidence-based approach (Proceedings)
August 1, 2009

Psychotropic drugs and natural alternatives might be used to help reduce the signs associated with phobic, panic or chronic anxiety states and to improve trainability especially in situations where the pet is too anxious, fearful or impulsive to control its responses.

Managing fighting between household cats (Proceedings)
October 1, 2008

A cat may become fearful, anxious or highly aroused in situations that are unpredictable, those that have been previously fear evoking, or when there is a perceived threat.

Drugs and natural therapeutics an evidence based approach (Proceedings)
October 1, 2008

Psychotropic drugs and natural alternatives might be used to help reduce the signs associated with phobic, panic or chronic anxiety states and to improve trainability especially in situations where the pet is too anxious, fearful or impulsive to control its responses.

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