VTEC program to celebrate Animal Health Week

The College is going to the dogs – and cats – Oct. 7-8 during the term of Animal Health Week.

Students and officers of instruction of the Veterinary Technology program devise host the two-day event at the Coquitlam Campus, which will feature tours of the easiness – frequently used to provide clear treatment to rescue and shelter animals – and the multimedia literary work Adventures of a SuperVet Tech steady Oct. 8.

“We want to grow awareness of the Vet Technology program, vet nursing and what we’re all about,” educator and practicing veterinarian Diane Boyle says. “We sense of possible fulfilment that this presentation will help gain that information to the general common and reassure them that their pets are in able hands.”

On Oct. 7, the VTEC program command also be collecting used towels or blankets – no frays or tears – all daytime . Donations can be dropped off at Room A2143 at the Coquitlam Campus while tours will be offered over the lunch hour, 12:30–1:30 pm. Donations are in addition welcome anytime.

On Oct. 8, Sandra Lean-Leighton will perform her one-woman comedy demonstrate, Adventures of a SuperVet Tech from 7:30-8:30pm in Room A1470 at the Coquitlam Campus. Tickets are $10, plus a $1.59 fee and be able to be purchased online. Funds raised gain the VTEC Trust Fund, which provides scholar awards and bursaries and is used with a view to equipment acquisition.

The show is designed to confess knowledge of and celebrate the work vet techs make, Boyle said.

“This show brings up the humour and pathetic quality we find in the veterinary opportunity daily, and will hopefully make Vet Techs be perceived good about themselves. It recognizes their ticklish role in a veterinarian hospital, and desire help the public be aware of this likewise,” Boyle said.

Following that work, Boyle will be leading a pilgrimage of the clinic to anyone who is selfish.

The VTEC program – previously known while Animal Health Technology – was established eight years since. The two-year program takes in 60 students each year from hundreds of applicants and provides hands-without ceasing training with animals of all shapes and sizes that is needed to succeed taken in the character of a veterinary technologist.

Students in the program admit training in basic and advanced nursing care, veterinary anesthesia, pharmacology, radiology and dentistry, taken in the character of well as a nutrition, animal behaviour and administrative procedures.

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