This week's column isn't about examining Lemmy or treating him directly.
Lemmy returns to the office for his post-surgery recheck.
Lemmy has a blockage in his gastrointestinal tract, and it necessitates surgery.
Four months after his first annual visit, Lemmy shows up on the morning appointment schedule.
It's been almost a year since I've seen Lemmy. This is a good thing.
Lemmy's last regularly scheduled check-in with me is Saturday morning.
Lemmy arrives early in the morning, just after the office has opened.
In two days, Lemmy will return to my office for his appointment to be neutered.
For his third and final puppy visit, Lemmy arrives walking on his leash like a gentleman. His tendency to pull the leash when excited has been curbed with gentle reinforcement and a treat-reward system.
In our practice, we typically call the owner two days after an appointment to check up on the patient.
Lemmy bounds into the waiting room, his owners trailing behind a taut leash. That's not the worst habit a puppy can have, but it is something to work on going forward.
This is the fictionalized story of Lemmy.
So you've made it through most of the holiday season (hopefully) unscathed.
I am a scientist, and this sometimes interferes in my personal life.
Recently, I received an email with some questions about a specific disease and the vaccines intended to prevent the malady. Hopefully, all of you will get something out of the answers.
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After a dramatic arrival to our planet, followed by a few weeks of mostly uneventful growth, Leia threw us a curveball. She tested positive for ...
Leia's family is freaked out.
My significant other is a cat person. I love cats, but I am more of a dog guy.
Cats don't fully appreciate observational humor.
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