With the hot and humid temperatures gripping the Philadelphia region, it feels like the dog days of summer. Many people are trying to keep cool in air conditioned homes and swimming pools — but what about the pups?
“We want to check the puppies before a huge effort is spent in training,” explains Dr. Gus Aguirre.
It’s that time of year when veterinarians remind cat owners to keep their furry friends away from Easter Lilies as they could be lethal.
The city’s most vulnerable dogs are getting the medical help they need thanks to Penn Vet’s Shelter Dog Specialty Medical Treatment Project.
Hundreds of veterinarians from across the country are attending a three-day, continuing education conference in center city, run by the University of Pennsylvania’s school of veterinary medicine.
Dogs with chronic symptoms such as diarrhea and/or vomiting may be eligible.
According to the school, Dr. Nikki Wright, 28, and Dr. Lisa Gretebeck, 26, made the list for co-founding an organization that provides sustainable animal husbandry training and resources to families living in rural Haiti.
Today was graduation today for some special dogs who will go on to do some special work.
Penn Vet Hosts Symposium Discussing Connections Between Humans And Ecosystem When It Comes To The Spread Of Viruses
Penn Vet is hosting a symposium Thursday discussing interactions between humans, animals, and the enviroment, when it comes to the spread of viruses.
Dr. Ronald Harty and his team are studying the molecular workings of viruses, aiming to reduce their ability to spread infection.
Fourteen students from various middle schools are enrolled in the “canine handler academy” run by the Penn Vet Working Dog Center.
By Natasha Brown PHILADELPHIA (CBS) — It is the viral video everyone is talking about — a cat comes to the aid of a little boy, scaring away a dog that went on the attack. […]
The public has voted and now a special colt born at Penn Vet’s large animal hospital in Kennett Square has a name.
Dr. Palmer says because of the injuries the colt will have to remain confined to his stall for the next 30 days. He hopes the fractures will heal by themselves.
You’ll be able to log on and monitor a pregnant mare who was artificially inseminated and witness the birth of a special foal.