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Anxious and Afraid

Views: 19443 - Comments: 10

In this lecture, Jenn Fiendish, CVT, VTS (Behavior), discusses fear and anxiety in cats and dogs. Common presentations, management techniques, treatment strategies are covered.

This talk is specifically RACE-approved for 1.5 Technician CE credits.

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Jenn Fiendish's picture
Jenn Fiendish

CVT VTS(Behavior)

Enrolled: 08/2011

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Comments

Nicole Jones's picture

This was super awesome ! I am so much more mindful in what goes on in an animal head! Thank you !

Chanin Malley's picture

I really love this presentation it will help me be more mindful in my time at my clinic.

Rachel Medo's picture

Hi Angela,

After you watch the video, you'll need to take the quiz to earn your CE credits. The quiz can be started by clicking the orange button below the video (it has a little pencil outline in it). You must get at least 70% on the quiz to pass, and then you will get a certificate that shows you have earned your CE credit! You can retake the quiz multiple times if you don't pass the first time.

You can check out our help center (https://www.atdove.org/help-center) if you have any more questions, or feel free to email me directly at rmedo@dovelewis.org.

Thanks!

Jodi Benfield's picture

Very informative and well presented, would it be possible to put a link so we can print out the slides?

Holly Hayes's picture

Hi Jodi,

My name is Holly and I am the Client Engagement Specialist for atdove.org.

We are so happy to hear that you enjoyed the presentation! We don't post the slide deck online. If there are particular slides you would like to keep for reference, let me know and I can look into sharing some of them with you directly.

Please feel free to email me directly at hhayes@dovelewis.org.

Billie Meyers's picture

Prong collars and shock collars are very useful training aids when used appropriately, they should NEVER be used by someone as a "rescue remedy" device on an anxious animal

Grace Knapp's picture

Where is a list of the work cited? The presenter presented a lot of things as studies or facts, but never once substantiated her claims. I would like to know where this information came from!

Bethanie OBrien's picture

When discussing the GSD. The picture you shown is a german line. The working and german lines tend to have much more drive and tend to have much more anxiety from that drive.