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Maricopa County Sheriff's officials are "confident" that felony animal neglect charges, among others, should be brought against suspects involved in the deaths of animals at a Gilbert kennel.
A group of animal lovers who lost their pets say they are now trying to "turn tragedy into triumph."
Officials with the Maricopa County Sheriff's Office found two dead rabbits at the Green Acre boarding facility, the same place where more than 20 dogs were found dead last month.
Maricopa County Sheriff’s officials say there is no evidence to support the dogs that perished at a Gilbert boarding facility died because one of the dogs bit through an air conditioning wire.
LOS ANGELES — Ten years ago, Shirley Worthington rushed Tigger to the vet when the dog's mouth started bleeding. When she was told he had cancer, she knew to blame her heavy smoking, an addiction she couldn't kick until after her pet died.
Maricopa County Sheriff's Office deputies have arrested a man on animal cruelty charges after his pit bull was found dead at his home.
A family whose dog was one of the 17 that died at a Gilbert boarding facility was hoping to get independent confirmation of when their pet perished.
If you find it hard to exercise your dog enough once it gets this hot, check out this Core Conditioning Seminar for Summer, where veterinarian Sonnet Jarvis shows you and your dog fun exercises you can do indoors to improve Spot’s balance, strength and stability.
DETAILS >> 2 p.m. Saturday, June 21. Bark Avenue Pet Supply, 3109 E. McKellips Road, Suite 104, Mesa. $20; includes a $20 discount on any FitPAWS purchase made that day. Registration required. (480) 832-2510 or BarkAvePetSupply.com.
Denise Rowland gets the facts wrong (“Tennessee Walking Horse Industry Follows Regulations” May 30) about our organization and the widespread nature of the cruel practice of horse “soring.” But consider the source: Ms. Rowland herself has violated the federal Horse Protection Act; two USDA veterinarians disqualified her horse from showing because of evidence he had been sored. She is an apologist for the industry, which has had four decades to eradicate soring and has failed miserably. Meanwhile, the American Horse Council, American Veterinary Medical Association, all 50 state Veterinary Medical Associations, the American Association of Equine Practitioners and many other industry organizations support the PAST Act and staunchly oppose the bogus Blackburn/Alexander legislation.
Karin Burns, D.V.M.
Priority Pet Hospital
4902 S. Val Vista Drive
(480) 857-7234 or PriorityPetHospital.com
A 1998 University of Florida grad with two cats and two dogs of her own, Dr. Burns is the primary vet at Priority Pet Hospital, which she runs with her husband, Billy Griswold, also a veterinarian. A self-described “cat person” (she’s a member of the American Association of Feline Practitioners), Burns finds the excited kisses of an enthusiastic dog pretty hard to resist, too. She believes pets and their people should feel at ease at every vet visit. With gentle, low-stress handling, positive reinforcement, patience and compassion, Burns and her team create a warm, inviting atmosphere for patients and pet owners.
Higley Road Pet Clinic
866 N. Higley Road, Suite 106
(480) 396-9800 or HigleyRoadPetClinic.vetstreet.com
East Valley Animal Hospital
81 W. Guadalupe Road, Suite 105
(480) 892-1577 or EastValleyAnimal.com
A collection of Higley High School students have produced a video about veterinary sciences as part of a project coordinated by the Gilbert Chamber of Commerce.
Plans to create a veterinary school at the University of Arizona have hit a roadblock as state lawmakers approved just enough money to tease the idea but not enough to actually make it happen.
Red Mountain Animal Hospital
6025 E. McKellips Road, Suite 104
(480) 985-7228 or redmountainvet.com
Established in 1994 by Dr. Michael Kleban, Red Mountain Animal Hospital serves Mesa and the surrounding communities with a team of four veterinarians and a host of support staff. With a mission to provide quality care at affordable rates, Red Mountain is ready to take care of your pet’s needs today.
Altered Tails Barnhardt Clinic
7246 E. Main St., Suite 3
(480) 807-1200 or alteredtails.org
Eastside Animal Hospital
430 N. Stapley Drive
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LOS ANGELES — If a scared dog bolts from home, it's likely to run as fast and far as it can. But if a house cat panics, it's more likely to slink away and stop at the first good hiding place it finds.
LOS ANGELES — The sight of an exotic animal can be a welcome distraction, even a temporary antidote, for a sick child. But you can't simply slap a leash and surgical mask on a rhino and march it through the front door of a hospital for a visit.
A local animal rescue organization will be hosting the Spay Pride Parade 5K Run/Walk on Jan. 25 at the Kiwanis Park Lake in Tempe.
LOS ANGELES — Sugarplum went into the salon as a reddish-blonde dachshund mix and came out with pink and green ears, a rainbow tail and a bow in her fur.
LOS ANGELES — Wags and barks speak volumes when it comes to understanding what a dog is saying, but there are also clues in a dog's eyes, ears, nose or the tilt of its head. Are humans getting the right messages?
LOS ANGELES — Imagine the ideal designer dog. It would be smart, healthy and hypoallergenic. It would have the yap bred out and longevity bred in. And, most important, it would never lose its puppy face.
This undated image provided by Linda Rogers shows Beau, a petite golden doodle dog. The cava-poo-chon is a cavalier King Charles spaniel and bichon frise mix bred with a miniature poodle. With the help of a geneticist and reproductive veterinarian, the tribrid or “triple cross” was created by Linda and Steve Rogers of Timshell Farm in Pine, Ariz. The breed is the newest and latest in the decades-old search for the dog-face fountain of youth and perfect pet accessory. But the American Kennel Club doesn’t recognize the new trend as an official breed, and one expert calls some specially bred small dogs expensive “gimmicks.” (AP Photo/Courtesy Linda Rogers)
HENNIKER, N.H. — When it comes to pairing beer with poultry, Joe Morette isn't too fussy. His turkeys will drink just about anything.
This July 2013 image provided by Patricia Cassidy shows Cassidy with her dog, Doodles, at the veterinarian in Chattanooga, Tenn., after doodles had been diagnosed with kidney failure. Doodles is believed to be one of 580 dogs in the U.S. that have died in the past six years from eating pet jerky from China. Baffled by the cause and seeing another surge in illnesses, the Food and Drug Administration reached out to owners and veterinarians Tuesday to help it find the poison behind the sickening of at least 3,600 dogs and 10 cats since 2007. (AP Photo/Courtesy Patricia Cassidy)
This Sept. 2013 image provided by Patricia Cassidy shows her dog Doodles, while he was sick right before his Sept. 9, death, in Chattanooga, Tenn. Doodles is believed to be one of 580 dogs in the U.S. that have died in the past six years from eating pet jerky from China. Baffled by the cause and seeing another surge in illnesses, the Food and Drug Administration reached out to owners and veterinarians Tuesday to help it find the poison behind the sickening of at least 3,600 dogs and 10 cats since 2007. (AP Photo/Patricia Cassidy)
This July 2013 image provided by Patricia Cassidy shows her dog Doodles, in Chattanooga, Tenn. Doodles is believed to be one of 580 dogs in the U.S. that have died in the past six years from eating pet jerky from China. Baffled by the cause and seeing another surge in illnesses, the Food and Drug Administration reached out to owners and veterinarians Tuesday to help it find the poison behind the sickening of at least 3,600 dogs and 10 cats since 2007. (AP Photo/Patricia Cassidy)