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–Carl Rischen, DVM, DACVS,
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New Graduates

Please join us in congratulating our new CRI graduates!

We have lots of news to share!

 

October 2014


"Walpole Vet Specializes in Treating Neurological Problems in Pets," Boston Globe

October 1, 2014—The Boston Globe recently featured CRI faculty member Stephanie Kube, DVM, DACVIM (Neurology), CVPP, CCRT, and her new practice Veterinary Neurology and Pain Management Center of New England, located in Walpole, Massachusetts.

"I had this cat with really bad arthritis who was limping on all four legs," Dr. Kube stated in the article. "We started doing laser and [physical therapy], and within two weeks the owner called me back, crying. The cat had jumped up on the counter and was playing with a toy. It's so rewarding to make a difference in an animal's life — and touch the whole family."

Read the full article …

 
Dr. Stephanie Kube, Boston Globe article
Dr. Stephanie Kube with Sophia, who is undergoing treatment for an open wound. Photo: Gretchen Ertl for The Boston Globe

 

September 2014

"It Takes a Village," VCA Veterinary Referral Associates newsletter

Logan, Figure 1September 3, 2014—CRI faculty member Steve Steinberg, VMD, Dip. ACVIM, Neurology, CCRT, recently shared this great article from the newsletter of VCA Veterinary Referral Associates in Gaithersburg, Maryland.

"It Takes a Village"

When Hillary Rodham Clinton wrote "It Takes A Village" more than a decade ago, she was describing the efforts needed to help our planet's children. The concept of a multifaceted program to treat our animal friends has become especially relevant for the veterinary community in the face of our fast paced technology.

At VCA VRA we have always stayed ahead of the curve technologically and when this is enhanced with vast amounts of experience, winning treatment approaches occur every single day.

Logan, Figures 1 and 2Let us examine a case in point. Logan is an eight year old, neutered male Cane Corso. Logan presented to us for the first-time with generalized seizures. Although Idiopathic Epilepsy (seizures of no known cause) was possible, other more serious abnormalities were discussed. An MRI was performed the same day and a large right-sided brain tumor was discovered. Figures 1 looking down on the brain and 2 looking straight down the nose. In both views the tumor has a ring of contrast surrounding it.

From the MRI, a Glioma was suspected. Gliomas are one of the more aggressive brain tumors that we recognize.

Let's look at OUR village. Dr. Steve Steinberg, our neurologist, has probably taken out more brain tumors than anyone, having taken out the first one in 1984. Dr. Steinberg has lectured all over the world on this topic and has been flown by owners to Germany and Hawaii to remove brain tumors from their animals. As an instructor at the famed Canine Rehabilitation Institute in Wellington, Florida, he has recently added what we know about rehabilitation after brain surgery to his lecture series. Dr. Steinberg just presented these lectures in Bologna, Italy and Seattle, Washington at International conferences.

Although most surgeons would consider Logan's tumor inoperable, Dr. Steinberg and his team have vast experience so that counseling owners about what to expect and about the potential complications is based on lots of first-hand knowledge. Many of these dogs can have a very stormy recovery but we have been testing the waters for several years with post-operative rehabilitation and are making important strides at shortening the recovery time.

Logan's owners had plenty to think about and while they were considering brain tumor treatments, Logan unfortunately presented to our emergency service with an acutely ruptured right cranial cruciate ligament. This occurred just days after his MRI. This tear makes the stifle (knee) unstable. We have extensive experience at VCA VRA in the surgical (led by our wonderful surgeon Dr. Eileen Snakard) and non-surgical management of cranial cruciate ligament tears. Since the brain surgery was more likely to have complications and we have rehabilitated even heavier dogs (Logan was about 100 lbs) non-surgically, we decided to order Logan a custom made brace from Canada and proceed with the surgical removal of the brain tumor. Our fantastic rehabilitation team led by Ms. Renee Mills, CCRP, was involved in every part of the decision making process and Dr. Snakard helped determine the best course considering the ligament rupture.

Logan, Figure 1Brain surgery of this kind is very different than what is experienced under the same circumstances in man. Dr. Steinberg's goal is to make a wide excision and leave no tumor behind. Having hundreds of brain surgeries behind him, Dr. Steinberg knows where the pitfalls are and what compromises can be made. Having rotated with a Sacramento Human Neurosurgical Group in California and recently spending time with the Northwest Neurosurgical Group in Chicago, he has experienced first-hand the variations in choices that face the veterinary neurosurgeon vs the human neurosurgeon.

Logan's surgery was uneventful for VCA VRA. Figure 3. Although he was weak on the left side of his body and his head turned towards the right constantly, our experience told us these changes would go away. We also believe that getting our rehabilitation team involved immediately hastens the recovery and may make the recovery more complete. What does that all mean … Logan goes in the pool.

 

Logan, Figure 1At the same time we were working with Logan's brain tumor recovery, we started rehabilitation for his ruptured right cruciate ligament. Here is a picture of his custom-made knee brace. Figure 4. With continued rehab, his right hindlimb is working better, his strength is improved and he is getting used to having the brace on for longer periods of time.

Logan's brain surgery was July 15th of 2014. The owners believe he is back to completely normal and we had time to experience this first-hand as Logan stayed at VRA for several days.

 

Logan's biopsy came back as an Oligodendroglioma, a generally "nasty" neoplasm. We have followed a large number of these dogs and have seen many of them go for years without recurrence. There are no guarantees and we are discussing additional treatment options as well as future MRIs to follow Logan's progress.

At VCA VRA we have the teamwork and compassion and experience that will determine the best treatment options for your precious pet. We have the village!

 

August 2014


"Gym's command for pets: Heal!" Philly.com

August 30, 2014—Philly.com recently profiled WAG: Whole Animal Gym, owned by CRI graduate Christina Fuoco, VMD, CVA, CCRT, and her husband Chad Carnahan, who is director of operations.

The facilty, which opened in 2010, is Philadelphia's first veterinary rehabilitation facility offering hydrotherapy, acupuncture, LASER and ultrasound treatments, as well as a full dog gym. In addition, WAG was named best dog gym in Philadelphia Magazine's Best of Philly 2013.

Read the full article and view a photo gallery …

 
Dr. Christina Fuoco, WAG
Dr. Christina Fuoco (left) and veterinary technician Tara Miller at WAG. Photo: Stephanie Aaronson/Philly.com

 

Congratulations to CRI Faculty Member Dr. Laurie McCauley and New Diplomates!

American College of Veterinary Sports Medicine and Rehabilitation logoAugust 30, 2014—Big congratulations to CRI faculty member Laurie McCauley, DVM, CVA, CVC, CCRT, who became a Diplomate of the American College of Veterinary Sports Medicine and Rehabilitation after passing the 2014 board-certification examination.

Dr. McCauley joins an elite group of veterinarians who have demonstrated their mastery of veterinary sports medicine and rehabilitation. She also is one of the first Diplomates located in Illinois, Indiana and Wisconsin.

In addition, our heartiest congratulations goes out to CRI graduates Drs. Jennifer Au, Ken Bruecker, Pilar LaFuente, Cindy Otto, and Mich Powers, who passed the 2014 board-certification examination and joined the newest class of Diplomates.

CRI faculty members Drs. Janet Van Dyke, Kristin Kirkby Shaw and Christine Zink are also Diplomates of the American College of Veterinary Sports Medicine and Rehabilitation.

 


"Specialized Veterinarian Opens Walpole Office Focused on Pain Treatment," Wicked Local Walpole

August 5, 2014—Wicked Local Walpole recently featured Veterinary Neurology and Pain Management Center of New England, a new practice opened in mid-July by CRI faculty member Stephanie Kube, DVM, DACVIM (Neurology), CVPP, CCRT.

The veterinary practice, located in Walpole, Massachusetts, is the only hospital of its kind in the region, Kube said.

"People feel like when there’s a problem with their pet's neurological system, that's it. That's the end of their life," Kube said. "Those are things we can fix. It's an amazing thing to help these people with things they never thought they could fix."

Read the full article …

 
Dr. Stephanie Kube, Veterinary Neurology and Pain Management Center
Photo: Wicked Local Photo / Brittney McNamara

 

June 2014

In Memoriam: Carol Helfer, DVM, CCRT

Carol Helfand, DVM, CCRTJune 19, 2014—The staff at CRI was saddened to learn that Carol Helfer, DVM, CCRT, of Portland, Oregon, passed away in January. Carol earned her CCRT from CRI in 2005 and brought her beloved dog Spam to several CRI courses. She was passionate about sports medicine and rehabilitation and founded Canine Peak Performance to offer those services to her clients.

Carol served as president of the Portland Veterinary Association in 1990-91 and president of the Oregon Veterinary Medical Association in 2002. She also was an avid agility and flyball competitor.

For more information, please read Carol's obituary. Donations in her memory may be made to the Morris Animal Foundation or your local humane society.

 

May 2014

In Memoriam: Lois Sargent, DVM, CCRT

Lois Sargent, DVM, CCRTMay 31, 2014—Our sympathies go out to the family and friends of CRI graduate Dr. Lois Sargent, who passed away in January. Lois was a professor at Miami Dade College in Florida and program coordinator of the Veterinary Technology program there. She also practiced part-time at two animal hospitals and owned a mobile, holistic practice. She earned her CCRT from CRI in 2012 and was a friend to many on the CRI staff.

Lois was known for her compassionate attitude toward people and animals. "I hope that her positivity and free-spirited approach to keeping everyone confident and happy throughout the program continues," said veterinary technology student Alyssa Alvarez in an article in the Miami Dade college newspaper. Read "Heart of the Vet-Tech Program Passes Away" to learn more about Lois and her influence on students.

We encourage anyone who attended classes with Lois to join with CRI in making a donation to the Lois Sargent Veterinary Technology Scholarship through the Miami Dade College Foundation. Visit the Miami Dade alumni website to donate online.

 

March 2014

CRI Faculty Member Dr. Laurie McCauley to Present at Upcoming Meetings

March 26, 2014—CRI faculty member Laurie McCauley, DVM, CVA, CVC, CCRT, will be lecturing about rehabilitation April 1 at the Connecticut Veterinary Medical Association's annual meeting and convention in Hartford. Dr. Laurie McCauley also will be speaking October 1-2 at the District of Columbia Academy of Veterinary Medicine.

 

February 2014

CRI Faculty Member Dr. Steve Steinberg Co-authors PLOS Genetics Article About the Genetic Link Between Degenerative Cerebellar Diseases in Old English Sheepdogs and Gordon Setters

February 21, 2014—CRI faculty member Dr. Steve Steinberg recently co-authored a journal article about the genetic link between degenerative cerebellar diseases in Old English Sheepdogs and Gordon Setters — the result of work he started more than 30 years ago.

The article, "Canine Hereditary Ataxia in Old English Sheepdogs and Gordon Setters Is Associated with a Defect in the Autophagy Gene Encoding RAB24," was published in the February 6, 2014 issue of PLOS Genetics.

In 1980, Steve was the first to report on a cerebellar degenerative disease in Gordon Setters. [Steinberg HS, Troncoso JC, Cork LC, Price DL (1981) Clinical features of inherited cerebellar degeneration in Gordon Setters. J Am Vet Med Assoc 179: 886–890.] At this time, he was an Associate in comparative medicine in Johns Hopkins Department of Comparative Medicine, and this was a very exciting discovery. Steve did this research while running one of the largest veterinary referral-only clinics in the United States.

In 2000, Steve was the first to report a naturally occurring cerebellar degeneration in Old English Sheepdogs. [Steinberg HS, Van Winkle T, Bell JS, de Lahunta A (2000) Cerebellar degeneration in Old English Sheepdogs. J Am Vet Med Assoc 217: 1162–1165.] This group of dogs showed a high level of genetic relationship, and it was recognized to be a disease that, with careful breeding, could readily be impacted.

Since that time and through the support of many wonderful Old English Sheepdog breeders, the genetics of this disease have been pursued aggressively. Through the hard work of lead author Dr. Natasha Olby at North Carolina State and a group of tireless colleagues, it has recently been shown that these two degenerative cerebellar diseases have a genetic link for which a genetic test has now been developed.

Steve is excited for all of the breeders who have invested in this research, hoping one day to have a definitive test that can eliminate this terrible disease from their lines.

Read the full article ...

 


"Physical Therapy On the Rise for Pets," Albuquerque Journal

February 21, 2014—A recent Associated Press story that appeared on ABC News also was published in the Albuquerque Journal. The article quoted CRI faculty members Kirk Peck, PT, PhD, CSCS, CCRT, and Sasha Foster, MS Physical Therapy, CCRT, about the growing popularity of animal rehabilitation.

The Albuquerque Journal story included photos showing Foster (pictured at right) and Dr. Felix Duerr of Colorado State engaged in canine rehabilitation with Zach, a golden retriever, and Claire, a Great Dane.

Read the full article ...

 
Sasha Foster, Colorado State University
Photo: Joe A. Mendoza/Colorado State University/AP Photo

 

"Orthopaedic Service Preserves Hope for Budding Canine Athlete," Today@Colorado State

February 17, 2014—A recent story on Today@Colorado State featured Flex, short for "Flexibility," a 3-year-old Border collie and elite canine athlete from the Spokane, Washington, area. Flex came to CSU's James L. Voss Veterinary Teaching Hospital for surgery and physical therapy after rupturing two digital flexor tendors in a hind leg during a recent agility competition.

His surgery team is headed by Dr. Felix Duerr, a veterinary orthopaedist and director of CSU's Small Animal Sports Medicine service. CRI faculty member Sasha Foster, MS Physical Therapy, CCRT, will work with Flex at the Veterinary Teaching Hospital and collaborate with veterinarians in Washington.

"I took a lot of time to research who had the best knowledge on the injury and who could best help him heal," said Barb Davis, the dog's owner and a trainer who competes in world agility championships. "The facility is super, and I'm completely impressed with the team's knowledge and sincerity. You can tell everyone really wants this surgery and rehab to work."

Read the full article ...

 

CRI Faculty Members Win Book Awards

Sasha Foster and hris ZinkFebruary 17, 2014—The Dog Writers Association of America presented CRI faculty members Sasha Foster, MS Physical Therapy, CCRT, (at left in photo) and Dr. Chris Zink (at right) with awards for their books at a banquet February 9 in New York City.

The reference book Canine Sports Medicine and Rehabilitation, edited by CRI faculty members Dr. M. Christine Zink and CRI founder Dr. Janet Van Dyke, won the award for "Best Book on Health and General Care." This 480-page book is a gold-standard, comprehensive reference on all aspects of sports medicine and rehabilitation for all dogs. It contains 23 chapters written by experts in the field, including many CRI faculty members. It covers biomechanics, exercise physiology, nutrition, common orthopedic conditions of the canine athlete, and in-depth rehabilitation and integrative therapies for all dogs. Each chapter includes case studies and numerous color images to demonstrate the concepts discussed. Click here to learn more or purchase the book.

The book Canine Cross Training, Building Balance, Strength and Endurance in Your Dog by Sasha A. Foster, MS Physical Therapy, CCRT, won the Eukanuba Canine Health Award. This book applies the four conditioning components of top athletes — balance, strength, endurance and flexibility — to canine athletes. When the four conditioning components are executed in a systematic approach using the key exercise principles of frequency, intensity and duration, dogs can be trained to reach their fullest potential in any canine sport or activity and also kept fitter and more injury-free over a longer period of time. Click here to learn more or purchase the book.

 

Agility Dogs Who Have Undergone Digit Amputation Needed for Study

February 17, 2014—Researchers from Washington State University, North Carolina State University, and Massachusetts Veterinary Referral Hospital are looking for agility dogs who have undergone digit amputation for a study evaluating the performance of competition agility dogs before and after digit amputation. As it is difficult to recruit sufficient numbers of qualifying cases in a traditional retrospective format that reviews case records from a single or a small number of veterinary practices, researchers are attempting to recruit cases directly from owners and veterinarians.

To qualify for inclusion, dogs should be between 2 and 8 years of age and competing in the Excellent/Masters level of American Kennel Club (AKC) agility or the equivalent Championship Masters level within the United States Dog Agility Association (USDAA) prior to the injury or disease necessitating digit amputation. Depending on case numbers, researchers may also include agility dogs that primarily compete in other venues such as the Agility Association of Canada (AAC). The amputation should have occurred between 2010 and 2014. The dog’s injury or disease need not be directly related to agility training or competition. It is not a requirement that the dog returned to competition after the amputation procedure.

Researchers will use a combination of web-based survey and structured telephone interviews to collect information from owners. Owners will provide consent for researchers to review relevant medical records from the veterinarian who performed the digit amputation. Additional information is available through our study web site at http://www.vetmed.wsu.edu/researchVCS/agilityToes.aspx . If you have questions, contact the study researchers via email at agilitytoes@vetmed.wsu.edu.

Clients may inquire about the eligibility of their dog for this study by submitting an on-line form that is accessed through the web site referenced above. Owners are encouraged to consider submitting a form even if their dog does not exactly meet all the inclusion criteria outlined above.

 

"PT for Pets? Vets Prescribing Physical Therapy," Associated Press / ABC News

February 4, 2014—A n Associated Press story about the growing popularity of animal rehabilitation interviewed CRI faculty members Kirk Peck, PT, PhD, CSCS, CCRT, and Sasha Foster, MS Physical Therapy, CCRT. The article, which appeared on ABC News, also mentioned CRI's certification program and its partnership with Colorado State University.

"In the past, we didn't know what to do with them [injured or post-operative animal patients] and put them in a crate for six weeks," says Peck, a physical therapy professor at Creighton University in Omaha, Neb., and president of the American Physical Therapy Association's animal rehabilitation group. Now, he says, the veterinary community knows better: "The faster you mobilize them, the faster their recovery is."

"People really look at their pets as part of the family," says Foster, a physical therapist who runs the Colorado State rehab program with Dr. Felix Duerr. "What we get to do now is improve the quality of life for a family member, which improves the quality of life of everybody."

Read the full article ...

 

January 2014

CRI Faculty Member Dr. Christine Zink publishes landmark study in Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association

January 20, 2014—CRI congratulates Canine Sports Medicine faculty member M. Christine Zink, DVM, PhD, Dip ACVP, Dipl. American College of Veterinary Sports Medicine and Rehabilitation, on the publication of her landmark study, "Evaluation of the risk and age of onset of cancer and behavioral disorders in gonadectomized Vizslas" in the February 1, 2014 edition of the Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association. This thought-provoking paper is certain to lead to many discussions regarding the current practices related to spaying and neutering dogs.

 

November 2013

Mark Your Calendar for the 5th Annual Symposium on Therapeutic Advances in Animal Rehabilitation (STAAR)

STAAR flyerNovember 13, 2013—The 5th Annual Symposium on Therapeutic Advances in Animal Rehabilitation (STAAR) promises to be a great CE experience once again. The symposium will be held April 25-27, 2014, in beautiful Florham Park, New Jersey.

In addition to the pre-symposium labs and workshops that have made this symposium so popular, this year the symposium will have a half-day lecture track on Saturday, April 26, entitled, "What's On the Horizon? Cutting-Edge Topics in Veterinary Rehabilitation That Impact Your Practice Today." This lecture track, sponsored by the American Association of Rehabilitation Veterinarians (AARV), features four great presenters: Joan Coates, DVM, PhD, DACVIM (Neuro); our own Kristin Kirkby Shaw, DVM, DACVS, PhD, Dipl. American College of Veterinary Sports Medicine and Rehabilitation; Pedro Rivera, DVM, Fellow American College of Functional Neurology; and Gina Bertocci, PhD, PE, Endowed Chair Biomechanics, University of Louisville.

To learn more, download the symposium flyer and registration form or visit www.staarconference.com.

Mark your calendar for this great event!

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Congratulations to Our New Graduates

October 2014
Cara A. Blake, DVM, DACVS-SA, CCRT
Ronald E. Carsten, DVM, PhD, CVA, CCRT
Emily J. Harkness, LVT, CCRA
Oliver Harms, Dr.med.vet., CCRT
Javier Gil Martinez-Darve, DVM, MRCVS, CCRT
Carmen Evelyne Miller, DVM, CCRT
Tammy Noren, PT, CCRT
Rachel Rowen, DVM, CCRT
Suzanne Shanahan, CVT, CCRA
Alison M. Trotta, DVM, CVA, CCRT
Jessica Venable, DVM, CVA, CCRT
Jane A. Wittstock, DVM, CCRT
Lesli A. Wyant, DVM, CCRT

September 2014
Danielle V. Adams, MPT, CCRT
Elizabeth F. Baird, DVM, CVPP, CCRT
Michael C. Bassett, DVM, CCRT
Candace L. Burris, VT, CCRA
Catherine Hedden, DVM, CCRT
Lyn Johnson, DVM, CCRT
Mary Kelly, DVM, CCRT
Stephanie Badge Kindred, DVM, CCRT
Dennis Leon, DVM, CCRT
Kathleen Neforos-Dunbar, CVT, CCRA
Katherine Orcutt, PT, MA
Rebecca Lin Smaka, DVM, DACVS, CCRT
Abigail Smith, DVM, CCRT
Pete van Dongen, Drs (Utrecht), CertVR, MRCVS, CCRT

August 2014
Susanna Alwen, MA, VetMB, MRCVS, CCRT
Nicolette Bertolone, DVM, CVA, CCRT
Nancy Bureau, DVM, CCRT
Tracy Curran, RVT, CCRA
Andra Kowalczyk DeTora, DVM, CCRT
Pamela Graves, DVM, CVSMT, CVA, CCRT
Amber L. Kenny, MPT, MTC, CCRT
Amy Louise Watson, MA, VetMB, MRCVS, CCRT

July 2014
Ines Allin, BSc. (Agr), DVM, CCRT
Stephanie Bartlett, BS, CVT, CCRA
Justin M.A. Bassett, PTA, CCRA
Pilar Lafuente, DVM, PhD, DACVS, DECVS, CCRT
Emma Elisabeth Poore, BSc, VetMB, MA, MRCVS, CCRT
Krista Porter, DVM, MBA, CVSMT, CCRT
Tiffany Quilter, PT, DPT, CCRT
Erin Smith, DVM, CCRT
Peggy Taylor-Mason, DVM, CCRT
Jane Frances White, BVetMed MRCVS, CCRT

June 2014
Joy Alleman, DVM, CCRT
Jonathan S. Block, DVM, CCRT
Cynthia Ann Burdick, CCRA
Molly M. Esper, LVT, CCRA
Aimee Katherine Green, DVM, CCRT
Anna Rosalind Hollis, BVetMed, MRCVS, CCRT
Ann S. Hutchison, BVMS, MRCVS, MBAcC, CCRT
Marian Meyers, PT, CCRT
DJ "Pin" Needham, BVSc, DDA, CCRT
Bradley Pietila, DVM, CCRT
Robin Ryan, PT, CCRT
Susanne Teufel, DVM, CCRT
Philipp Winkels, DVM, Dipl. ECVS, Fachtierarzt Fur Kleintiere, CCRT
Polly S. Yamamoto, VMD, CCRT

May 2014
Jennifer Andreae, MS, PT, DPT
Michelle Arnold, DVM, CCRT
Shir-Raz Har-Nir Ben-Amotz, DVM, CCRT
Judith B. Hall, PT, DPT, CCRT
Rebecca L. Hubert, DVM, CCRT
Stephanie G. Monk, DVM, CCRT
Elizabeth Nonnemacher, DVM, CCRT
Suzanne Sutton, DVM, CCRT
Alison Traylor, DVM, CCRT
Katherine Vagliano, DVM, CCRT
Dr. med. Vet Gereon Viefhues, CCRT
Julie Wentzel, DVM, CVA, CCRT

April 2014
Nicole Gaich, RVT, CCRA
Ann M. Hahn-Marchand, DVM, CCRT
Elena Glenna Lee, DVM, CCRT
Dawn Piper, PT, MPT, CCRT
Rob Santos, DVM, CCRT
Jessika Strauss, PT, DPT, CCRT
Ilana Strubel, DVM, CVSMT, CCRT

March 2014
Stephanie Bonner, BVSc, PGCertSc, CCRT
Susan L. Dannis, DVM, CVA, CCRT
Erika Elmore, DVM, CCRT
Erika Gebhard, DVM, CVA, CCRT
Jennifer L. Howard, CCRA
Amanda S. Hummel, DVM, CCRT
Kim Krueger, DVM, CCRT
Sheradan Campos Pate, DVM, CVA, CCRT
H. Bruce Sullivan, DVM, CCRT
Brian Waldo, DVM, CCRT
Elizabeth (Graham) Williams, DVM, CVA, CCRT

February 2014
Jackie Bariletto, PT, DPT, CCRT
R. Meredith Binder, DVM, CVA, CCRT
Wendy L. Harley, DVM, CCRT
Lisa Mason, DVM, CCRT
Carey A. Mayo, LVT, CCRA
Suzanne Plamondon, DVM, MBA, CVA, DABVP, CCRT

January 2014
Annette "Bo" Bergeron, MPT, CCRT
Lisa Cosentino, BSc Zoology, RVT, CCRA
Joan Peters, RVT, CCRA
Leah Guesnon Smith, DVM, CCRT
Dana A. Vamvakias, DVM, CCRT

December 2013
Joan Brocklebank, DVM, CCRT
Kimberly Hosking, DVM, CCRT
Idalia Padilla, LVT, CCRA
Jamie Lynn Peyton, DVM, DACVECC, CCRT
Amy Rapplean, VT, CCRA
Danielle Samuelson, VT, CCRA
Laura Toeller, PT, CCRT
Nancy Zimmerman, DVM, MS, DACVS, CCRT

November 2013
Jessica Archuletta, VT, CCRA
Karen Shaw Becker, DVM, CCRT
Rachel Blackmer, DVM, DABVP, CCRT
Deborah Boyd, DVM, CCRT
Terri L. Broyles, CVT, CCRA
Karyn Fein, DVM, CCRT
Katherine J. Haldeman, DVM, CCRT
Shannon Hartfiel, CVT, CCRA
Cat Hefley, DVM, CCRT
Blake Harter Polett, CCRA
Kayla Sivertsen, RVT, CCRA
Masayuki Takase, DVM, CCRT
Betty Waalk, CVT, CCRA

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