Thoughts and reflections from a first-year veterinarian
This article can help you be successful in your communications with any age group.
Successfully hiring the best people can be very difficult, especially if an organization doesn’t have the proper resources to devote to the task.
The moment you’ve been waiting for has arrived! It’s finally time to begin a search for your long-awaited first full-time time position as a veterinarian.
According to an article on Gallup.com, 71% of Millennials (those born between 1980 and 1996) are either “not engaged” or “actively disengaged” at work.
As a veterinarian, do you sometimes feel like you are competing with electronics for your younger clients' attention?
It is no secret that a mobile practitioner spends a lot of the day with windshield time, driving between farm calls. This necessitates working out of a reliable vehicle that is comfortable, safe and roadworthy.
The perceived generational crisis in equine practice stems from the huge numbers of Millennials in the workplace and the attempt to hand off the profession from one generation to the next.
There are financial and other challenges facing those who want to become equine veterinarians.
To get on the fast track for longterm professional success, be selective about where—and with whom—you first work.
Moving into the marketplace? Find a way to differentiate yourself.
Those who look for opportunities in the downturn have a better chance of succeeding
An unsustainable future for equine practitioners
Vet schools are grappling with the need to boost students’ business savvy.
Creating a financial forecast will help enhance your enterprise value.
There are business, practical and legal reasons you need to keep good records and receipts for your practice.