More than 60 Oregon vets have signed a petition calling on Gov. Kate Brown to order euthanasia for a bobcat kitten found last month near a Eugene school. More than 40 percent of the more than 1,000 signatures on the petition call for the death penalty for a bobcat kitten that went to an elementary school, the newspaper reported Friday. More than 60 Oregon vets have signed a petition calling on Governor KateBrown to order the execution of a felony animal cruelty charge against the mother and father responsible for the discovery of the bobcat kittens near a Eugene school in recent months.
The Register-Guard reported that more than 60 members of the Oregon Veterinary Medical Association (OVMA) have signed the petition, which calls the death of a kitten by blunt force "unacceptable, cruel and offensive to our profession." The petition claims this follows claims by the state agencies involved, including the Eugene Police Department, Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife and the Bureau of Land Management, that the kitten's death was "attributable to the use of deadly force," the petition says.
The petition filed Wednesday says a full evaluation should be done by a professionally trained veterinarian. This is to create an appropriate treatment plan based on the condition of the pet. Such a plan could include medication for the journey home, as well as an assessment of the animal's physical condition and medical history, according to the petition.
The methods chosen to prepare for emergencies will help to make things much easier in an emergency and to help the animal efficiently obtain the medical care it needs. Likewise, veterinarians can use more specialized equipment and thus be able to handle emergencies very quickly and efficiently.
CVC has been expanding continuously since it began in 2004 and its client list has grown steadily since it opened in 2011. You can make an appointment with CVC by phone or on foot - and since the beginning of 2004 the company has been continuously expanding its customer base. In addition, the family doctors take care of emergencies on site, so that you get a family doctor. General practitioners also deal with emergencies and have a telephone number for customers to call in case of emergency.
The next time you drive down Interstate 99, take a good look at the Community Veterinary Center building. If your beloved pet already has a attending veterinarian, you can request a referral from a veterinarian in Eugene. Although we do not offer emergency medical care, we recommend that you trust a 24-hour clinic or animal hospital. Expert on-call veterinarians can respond to your needs without having to go to a stable.
CVC also hosts a bi-monthly clinic called Pro-Bone-O, which offers vets to animals and homeless families. As a full service animal hospital, we can provide dogs, cats, puppies and kittens with comprehensive medical, surgical and dental care. This service facility is designed to provide the life-long medical and surgical care with microchip and pet ID.
This category of veterinarian includes a general practitioner who has decided to work in an emergency clinic and will treat thousands of animal emergencies during his career. General practitioners usually help with emergencies during opening hours and refer people to emergency departments when we close. We also have most veterinary practices and qualify as a veterinarian.
Dr Davies and Dierdre are supported by a vet who started out as a volunteer at CVC. We oversee a team of volunteer and paid workers, including Dr David Davies, a vet, and his wife Mary, as well as other volunteers.
The Board of Directors of CVC consists of six passionate and dedicated members who oversee all of its activities. I became involved with C VC in 2007 after hearing about the clinic and I have spent many wonderful years providing counselling and education to children from low-income and homeless families. We hear from many of our students and parents about our clinic and its impact on their lives and those of their children and families, so I quickly became interested in it and got involved after I retired.
Our goal here at Bush Animal Hospital has always been to create a veterinary team committed to providing the best possible care for our patients and their pets. Our Eugene vets and trained vets have kept their pets happy and healthy for over 45 years. We provide veterinary services at all stages of the life of our pets to keep them happy and healthy, and our goal is always to ensure the best possible quality of care for their health and well-being.
Dr. Gunthorp left the clinic in 1993 to pursue a career as a helicopter pilot, and Dr. Greer became the sole owner of the clinic. We worked with four doctors at the same time in our clinic: Dr. Judy Schroeder joined the practice in July 2011, Dr. Nadia Stegeman joined in 2017 and 2019. Dr. Niki Fadden became our fourth doctor. Dr. Johnson has been a family doctor at Bush Animal Hospital for more than 30 years.