future of the veterinary profession in Ireland
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future of the veterinary profession in Ireland executive summary. by

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Published by Veterinary Council in Dublin .
Written in English


  • Veterinarians -- Ireland.,
  • Veterinary medicine -- Ireland.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Report for the Veterinary Council by Edward Delany & Associates. Also known as the Delany Report.

Other titlesDelany Report.
ContributionsVeterinary Council., Edward Delany & Associates.
The Physical Object
Pagination11p. ;
Number of Pages11
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL21187348M

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First-of-its-Kind Study Reveals Concern about the Future of the Veterinary Profession Results Presented at Veterinary Meeting & Expo (VMX) Febru . The overall aims of this research were to identify current and future ethical challenges facing the veterinary profession in Ireland and, by working with veterinary professionals, to consider. Veterinary medicine is a fantastic industry with a lot of potential, and I would encourage an interested student to consider applying to veterinary school as long as they were aware of the current issues being discussed in the profession—the amount of education debt accrued, projected job market, and potential starting salaries.   Additionally it is intended that the provision of veterinary services and trade across existing and future borders would not be disrupted after Brexit. On page 12 of the report, the main areas for veterinary employment in the UK are listed as clinical practice %, academia/research %, government/ policy %, industry % and charity %.

  Veterinarians are faced with significant conflicts of interest when issuing certificates for the transport and slaughter of acutely injured and casualty livestock. In a recent Policy Delphi study, emergency and casualty slaughter certification was a key concern identified by veterinary professionals in Ireland. In this case study (the third in a series of three resulting Cited by: 4. The report of the Vet Futures project, containing our vision, ambitions and recommendations. Launched at the London Vet Show on 20 November It is .   One reason for the veterinary profession’s current hard times and unclear future may be its historical double vision or conflicted mission. The profession seems torn between serving the best interests of animals, and serving the interests of its animal-owning clients and the larger society—both of which may not be in accord with those of the animals.   This book is worth a read if you’re a member of a profession, or a client of a professional or professionals. I’d love to hear more from veterinarians and animal health professionals who have read this book – how do you think it applies to our profession? What will the future look like for veterinarians, our clients and our patients?

Was created in to be the national voice of the veterinary technician. Currently, there are members. It is their goal to influence the future of NAVTA members' professional goals, foster high standards of veterinary care, and promote the veterinary health care team. The Odiham Agricultural Society was founded in in England to promote agriculture and industry, and played an important role in the foundation of the veterinary profession in Britain. A Society meeting resolved to "promote the study of Farriery upon rational scientific principles." The professionalization of the veterinary trade was finally achieved in , . The Future of the Veterinary Profession Veterinary Practice W.R. Wooldridge, The Animal Health Trust, London The Animal Health Trust London REFERENCE Wooldridge, W.R. Wooldridge, Vet. Rec. () Cited by: 2. The Future of the Veterinary Profession in Britain General Practice Sydney Jennings, Glasgow University Glasgow University REFERENCES Jennings, S. Jennings, Vet. Rec. () Wright, J.G. Wright, Vet. Rec. () Cited by: 2.