February Veterinary Economics now posted online

February Veterinary Economics now posted online

Check out our latest issue for stories on dentistry, efficiency, life balance, and much more.
source-image
Feb 09, 2009
By dvm360.com staff
How much revenue does dentistry bring in at your practice? If your answer ranges from “none” to “not enough,” you're missing out on a profitable opportunity and your patients are missing out on a valuable service. Check out our February cover story for tips on polishing your dental skills.

Also in our February issue, Hospital Management Editor Mark Opperman provides advice on improving your practice’s operational efficiency. And for equine practitioners, we’ve got seven small—and four big—steps for running an eco-friendly practice.

To remind yourself about the important things in life, check out our story on the circus-like lives of four associate veterinarians. Their real-life stories will inspire you to find a balance between your work life and personal life.

Better grab a tissue: Dr. Melody Heath’s story, “The Last Act,” is a touching tale about the agonizing decision to euthanize her beloved dachshund Toby.

Click here to read all of our February content.

Along with these stories, we’ve got tons more content in our archives. Click here to access our past issues.

 

Hot topics on dvm360

Blog: Election results pose obstacles for veterinary prescription law

Flip in U.S. Senate's majority may slow progress of Fairness to Pet Owners Act.

7 steps to a better relationship between veterinarians and rescue groups

A DVM in the city shares his advice to veterinary practices for working with rescues.

The war between shelters, veterinarians needs to end

Despite practitioners’ legitimate gripes, they’re hurting themselves.

Making it work: Cavanaugh Pet Hospital dedicates itself to a positive, productive shelter relationship

Watch "Moustakas" benefit from Cavanaugh Pet Hospital's partnership with Furry Kids Refuge.

Ebola-exposed dog's first test for the virus is negative

Bentley will continue to be treated with an abundance of caution for the remainder of his quarantine, while his owner has been declared 'virus-free.'