Dr. Leah Carpenter grew up in San Diego County, Calif., a small town in the San Francisco Bay Area. She spent her first year as a veterinarian in the Central Valley California, where she worked mainly on dairy and cattle farms. After veterinary school, she completed a rotating veterinary internship at the University of California at Santa Cruz Veterinary Medical Center in Los Angeles and completed her rotating veterinary practices at UC Davis and UC Berkeley.
Its practice has about 6,000 clients a year and employs about 1,500 staff and about 30 veterinarians. Her small animal practice has a long history and, according to Dr. Carpenter, has 4,500 patients a year.
As a pet, Raven has turned her life around every day, but she also enjoys camping, playing volleyball and softball, going on trips to the beach, hanging out with friends and getting involved in her children's schools. Her family includes Matt, Mason and Makenna, who do many things with her in their spare time. In her spare time she enjoys hiking, cycling, fishing, camping and other outdoor activities, as well as gardening and gardening.
She would love to be able to work at a veterinary clinic one day, as she does in her hometown of Sandusky, Ohio.
Gina's very special sidekick is a mongrel dog, which she rescued from the Cell Dog Program in 2010. Spurs, Bud, Solo and Suzie are four Australian cattle dogs who help her work with horses or at least keep her company. She has a Boston Terrier named Agnes, a lab mongrel named Leo, a Siamese mongrel named Memow, an orange tabby named Finn and a Labrador retriever / Labrador mongrel named Leopold.
Olivia has been in veterinary medicine since high school, but her 20 years of experience is in animal science, veterinary medicine, animal welfare and animal care. She was also part of the Lowline Angus show team and served in the animal science stables. Before veterinary school, she completed a two-year internship in farm management support at Ohio State University Veterinary Medical Center in Columbus.
She has been a member of the College of Veterinary Medicine Admissions Committee since 2004 and has also served on the Ohio State University Regents Council and the Ohio Veterinary Medical Board. If possible, she also talks to her school classes about her veterinary career. She is also a board member of the Ohio Farm Bureau Federation and the Ohio Animal Welfare Association.
She loves the whole process from the moment people and their pets walk through the door until they are released. She prides herself on travelling from house to house to help her clients and furry family members, and strives to have a positive impact on the pets and families who come to her for medical care. Stella's CCAH family also spoils her, and you often find her at the reception desk, which helps out whether Anita is the instigator or not! She enjoys working with her customers and pets, but also as a volunteer with the Ohio Farm Bureau Federation and Ohio Animal Welfare Association.
Before joining CCAH in 2011, she worked for 14 years in a small animal hospital, where she gained experience in veterinary medicine, animal care and animal welfare. Her love for animals and her diligence are a real plus point in her role as a veterinary assistant. She is dedicated to the pets here in the veterinary clinic and is waiting to find a new four-legged friend.
She went to Ohio University and earned her bachelor's degree in veterinary medicine and master's degree in animal care in 1990. She was able to return to Thumb, Michigan, where her family raised lambs and oxen, and she is currently living with her boyfriend, who will be doing his first full-time job as a veterinary assistant at CCAH.
In her spare time, Dr. Ballard enjoys cooking, working outdoors, traveling with her family to the nearest beach, and cooking and traveling.
Cheshire Crossing Animal Hospital is a recognised location for veterinary surgeons who perform their rotations as senior staff and Dr Ballard really enjoys teaching. Humane Ohio recommends that all animals used in clinics should be up to date with vaccines. Depending on the type of vaccine administered by injection or intranasal vaccination, the vaccine will need to be strengthened or repeated 3-4 weeks later, or you should consult your personal veterinarian to know for sure. When your dog receives the quadruple vaccine for the first time, it may not be needed, but it may need to be strengthened or repeated 3 to 4 months after the initial vaccination, so you should not repeat it yourself. You should check with your personal veterinarian to be sure of this, and you should not check in with yourself and / or your personal veterinarian.
Humane Ohio does not offer vaccinations in advance, but you should visit your local pet store, which offers inexpensive vaccination clinics. Sign up for our Good News Newsletter and join the Good Life Facebook Group where we can share good news!