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Animal Care Attendant

I’ve spent the past 4 years shadowing veterinarians and have worked as a veterinary assistant in different hospitals in Massachusetts, New Hampshire and North Dakota. I have over 5 years of working in general practice and emergency medicine. Nearly completed a Masters in veterinary forensic science degree at the University of Florida Vet School. I also work occasionally at an emergency practice in Fargo.

I like how challenging veterinary medicine is and it's like solving a puzzle. I’m fascinated by the science behind everything.

Outside of work I enjoy travelling, swimming, gymnastics, going to movies, hanging out with my friends. I’m also a big foodie.

Two fun facts about me are that I am a crazy Pug fanatic! I also thrive in emergency medicine and love the rush you get when you successfully revive a patient or help them significantly when they are in distress.


How to help injured and orphaned wild animals

Below are a few suggestions should you come across injured or orphaned wildlife.  First, you need to determine if the wild animal is indeed injured or abandoned without putting yourself in harm’s way. Try not to have too much contact with the animal or to disturb the surroundings. If you are unsure, it is best that you leave it be and call a wildlife specialist to notify them about the animal and its location. Certain animals like rabbits and deer often leave their young alone for long periods throughout the day. If it appears healthy and well, do not disturb the animal. 

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