Morden veterinary clinic – vet in morden, manitoba canada :: meet we

Dr. Enns has offered on her behalf provincial veterinary council (MVMA) like a councilor from 2012-2015, has tried the neighborhood, equine 4H club like a mind leader, and enjoys spending free time together with her horses. Dr Enns and her husband, Doug, farm cattle and grain near Winkler with their 3 children Ruth, Franklin, and Peter.

Dr. Gina Bowen finished the Western College of Veterinary Medicine in 2005 after which completed single year small animal medicine internship. She became a member of the Winkler/Morden Veterinary clinics in 2008. Initially from Saskatoon, Dr. Bowen met her lengthy-term partner, Dr. Evan Orchard, in veterinary school. Evan’s close family ties towards the Miami area introduced these to southern Manitoba. Dr. Bowen practices solely with small pet creatures. Her particular interests are conduct, skin care, internal medicine and shelter medicine. In her own spare time, Dr. Bowen loves to travel and take part in volunteer-based, cat and dog sterilization non profit organizations worldwide. She also enjoys volleyball, getting together with her 3 dogs and three cats, and studying a great book.

Dr. Jenesa Banman is really a mixed animal specialist having a small animal focus in the Morden and Winkler Veterinary clinics. Dr. Banman increased up near Winkler on the dairy farm. Growing up, she’d a powerful curiosity about creatures, and it was inspired through the local vets, who later grew to become her mentors. She attended Brandon College on her undergraduate studies and finished the Western College of Veterinary Medicine in the College of Saskatchewan this year. She enjoys dairy medicine and attended the Summer time Dairy Institute at Cornell College this year. Dr. Banman concentrates on small animal internal medicine and it has a unique curiosity about dentistry and ophthalmology.

Dr. Banman and her husband, Harvey, made a decision to return to Winkler after she graduated due to strong ties towards the community. They share their house together with her pet a rambunctious cat, named Howard. In her own spare time, Dr. Banman loves to unwind by playing piano or studying a singular. On the summer time evening, you may see her walking or biking together with her husband or perhaps a friend around.

Dr. Kerri-Rae Millar, DVM is really a WCVM grad of 2007. Kerri-Rae was elevated on the mixed farm near Miami, MB, where she spent many hrs focusing on the grain farm in addition to using the cattle (goats, chickens, ducks, dogs, cats). She attended school in Miami and it was very active in the community. Her passion for creatures, especially cattle, began in a very youthful age. After a period to be involved with agriculture and showing cattle, being a vet would be a logical choice because it combined everything she loved. Kerri-Rae is a mixed animal vet at Morden Veterinary Clinic since graduating in 2007. She spends the majority of her time dealing with dairy cattle along with other large creatures, but additionally enjoys the little animal area of the practice. Kerri-Rae is presently yesteryear-president around the Western Canadian Association of Bovine Practitioners, along with a director around the Canadian Association of Bovine Practitioners.

In her own spare time, she enjoys getting together with her husband Lucus, assisting in the family farm, being active in the community, in addition to playing hockey, curling, and spending some time outdoors within the beautiful area we obtain to reside in. She’s excited arrive at work every single day for both the creatures, and for the relationships she’s constructed with the clinic team and lots of clients.

Dr. Stephani McLean is really a mixed animal specialist having a small animal focus in the Morden Veterinary Clinic. After hrs, she might take call at Glenboro, Pilot Mound or Killarney Veterinary Clinics. She increased up just outdoors of LaRiviere with an acreage and try to has tried the agriculture sector. It had been in a very youthful age when she began volunteering in the local veterinary clinic and recognized her dream to pursue veterinary medicine. Undergraduate studies were performed with the Faculty of Agriculture in the College of Manitoba, and she or he finished the Western College of Veterinary Medicine this year. Her passions include diet, dentistry, soft-tissue surgery and preventative medicine.

Dr. McLean and her husband, Don, presently farm near to Kaleida with Don’s parents. With getting deep roots within the Pembina Valley, it just made sense to boost their boy, Dane, here. They’ve two special pets a Persian cat named Ivan, along with a timid, Golden Retriever named Riley. Outdoors of labor, Dr. McLean enjoys camping with family and buddies, sports for example fastball, curling and tae kwon do (presently an initial-Dan black belt), and crafts/adventures together with her family.

Dr. Ryan Koetke finished the Western College of Veterinary Medicine in 2014. He became a member of the Morden Veterinary Clinic in nov 2014 after attending the Summer time Dairy Institute at Cornell College. Ryan was elevated on the beef farm by Camrose, Alberta, where he developed his curiosity about veterinary medicine and spent considerable time at some of the local veterinary clinics. Becoming an adult with cattle also peaked his curiosity about reproductive technology, and provided chance to do artificial insemination and then, embryo transfer together with his own cattle. He likes the difficulties of focusing on multiple species, and enjoys understanding their proprietors.

Ryan endures an acreage together with his wife, Gillian, their, dog Anna, cat, Elsa and 2 of the horses, Cielo and Jaz. In the free time, he enjoys working round the yard, likely to cattle sales and assisting at his parents’ farm whenever he is able to.

Dr. Cara Warkentin finished the Western College of Veterinary Medicine this year. Following graduation

she labored inside a mixed animal practice in Regina like a small animal vet. In spring 2015, Dr. Warkentin received her acupuncture certification in the Chi Institute in Florida. Joining they within fall 2015, Dr. Warkentin practices acupuncture along with traditional medicine. She’s a unique curiosity about discomfort control and palliative care.

Cara, her husband, Curtis, as well as their two dogs welcomed choosing Bryce to their family in May. In her own spare time Cara enjoys spending some time in the farm together with her family, watching baseball, and riding her horse.

Are available in and meet our friendly, knowledgeable team. From left to right, Back Shelley Hamilton, Julie Schmidt, Jamie Teichroeb, Sandra Driedger, Olyvia Loutchan. Front Amber Steppler, Tracie Titchkosky, Madison Toews.

Missing from Photo: Trisha Gerbrandt and Carolyn Unrau


Funny Guilty Dog Videos Compilation 2016 [BEST OF]


Judione Marshall: 2:493:20\nOwner: Did you do this? \nDog: mannequin challenge锘

pac man: If you leave your dog alone with your trash he's going to get in it… Common fucking sense retards….锘

Out of Babylon: Dogs can interpret the quality of the voice. They hear every nouance of emotion in the voice. So they sense that there is something wrong with the owner, who they are dependent on, for example anger. Anger and conflict is something very dangerous/bad in the pack, as it threatens the survival of the pack. So they submit to solve it. When dogs do not submit, they do not accept the owner as a leader and try to solve the conflict with aggression.锘

Lisa Pedraza: Steve Smith YES…correcting ur dog at that moment of bad behavior or "in the act" is the proper way to teach ur dog. Its just counter intuitive to scold them latr on. Theres just no sure way to know ur dog is truly gettng what ur sayin by doing it that way. \n\nI must preface this by saying that these "garbage pickers" "toilet paper/diaper eater" "sock/underwear stealer" etc. these dogs have kind of a deeper issue with these items and I see these guys a bit like addicts. Meaning they weren't properly corrected as a pup or werent really corrected at all and so on. That is not to say it cant b dealt with/modified, but I think 2do it right takes that much more time dedication (on the owners part!) to being consistent with the training and one must b in it for the looong haul. Its all based around the usual training principles, but just requires full-on obedience to the training regimen by all family members at all times to make it work. Also, just like with addicts, one must be ready for relapses! Controlling ones frustration & anger over 'slip-ups' is very important cuz they're gonna happen. Just believe in the steps, keep at it, dont lose ur cool and be consistent consistent consistent! \n\nNow, holding an item upto his face & scolding later on may seem obvious to us (especially if we're looking at an event like in these videos with garbage), but not so obvious to them. As I mentioned above, sum of these guys are long time garbage abusers, and have been getting away with it. They do kno after awhile they're doing something that makes u mad. Its not to make u mad puposely, but that what they want or the compulsion do it takes over. And they will show what looks like "guilt" or in dog terms submission bcuz they dont like when their master or pack leader is unhappy with them…now that you've seen the mess. Until then they were not thinkin about it as deeply as we might have. Dogs have evolved to want to please humans and work together. They are able to read our expressions and body to know how we're feeling. But, they live more "in the moment," and can overcome past traumas way quicker than humans, as they dont hold onto it or think about it in same ways that we do. Rather, they just probably were not properly corrected at the time when this negative/unwanted behavior began. An owner may think they're correcting the dog, but in actuality they may be reinforcing an unwanted behavior or just not having any positive effect at all.\n\nImho, there are so many variables that can confuse the dog by waiting until after the moments passed to scold them- mainly what 'u think' ur communicating and what u think 'he's understanding' can be soo different! Thats why it is always important to consult a professional, participate in classes, or (if u think u have the knack for it) do lots of research & reading & practical study to apply the proper & healthy training techniques urself. But no dog is really too old to learn new tricks! Some dogs more than likely, will be reacting to ur tone of voice, facial expression or body language at that moment, rather than the actual event. Not to say dogs and humans dont share commonalities. Of course, but an owner must realize that they ARE dogs and NOT humans. And our similarities are more like what a grown up has in common with a 4yo child lol. I could talk about dogs all day cuz I luv them so much, and I am fascinated by dog (& animal) behavior. Basically, I believe the better u understand ur dog and the way dogs communicate ie. pack mentality & body language, can enhance ur relationship as well as give u the upper hand when u r training or handling ur dog. Being able to quickly observe the finer points of their behavior can also help when in the dog park or when socializing with other ppl or dogs as u can avoid many situations or prevent a dog fight b4 it ever happens. The more u understand ur dog, the better you'll communicate with eachother, makin an easier way of life 4urself, and doggy.\n\nSo to make my final point, dogs can be very intelligent & have lots of emotions. But what no one has said is that not all dogs are on the same level. Just like ppl, theres variation in the species. And factors like breeding, socialization training, play & exercise, environment and even diet can all play parts in determining who ur dog becomes. U may not have a genius, but with good basic traing & ALOT of human & animal socialization, and luv of couse, u r sure to have a great dog that other ppl will want. U may even be offered $$ for him! Its happened to me wit every dog I've owned (or shared) & trained. Even a lady who gave a 3mo. pup away to me… later she fell "in luv" with the dog once he was fully grown- and wanted him back…Yea right!! Now that she saw the end result of all the right TLC and work that I'd put in? Lol, no way! That goes my point tho, what matters most in having a well bahaved, happy and friendly dog is the ammount of time & effort one puts into them. It absolutely will show.锘

TonyMon16: If dogs are chewing your shoes while you are gone even though you left them some toys its probably cause they miss you and were attracted to your smell. chewing the smelly shoe gives them comfort as they insecure. Maybe leave them something else instead with your smell that you wont mind that they chew or even better take him out more so gets social release . If a dog trashes the home chews on what ever he can find that means hes frustrated and needs more walks and exercise. No such thing as bad or guilty dogs, just bad, or neglectful owners.锘

big ron: TonyMon16 It is called separation anxiety i had a well trained dog so i thought and most times when i had to leave her alone and go to work she would get into the garbage a trainer told me it was separation anxiety and how to fix the problem锘

chyna kat: The frozen dog ,is the best ��锘

Valerie Foster: chyna kat mannequin challenge complete!锘

chyna kat: Valerie Foster ������锘

Deliana Alan: 2:49 look at the frozen dog, he think he is invisible hahahaha锘

TheOfficial PrincessDee: ����锘

TJ Devereaux: How can you get mad at a face like that?锘

Shelica Norwood: +RORAMVS3 \nyes shoes, clothes, oh my neck pillow.. I just gave him the other now he is happy #happy dog house not torn to pieces. I have 4 pitbull in house .so I agree锘

Barbie Schwerdtfeger-Becker: Shelica Norwood Young锘

Irah Lily: Just so you guys know, Negative punishment is never a good idea when scolding a dog. It increases fear, which increases aggression in dogs. You can't hit a dog like you spank a child. Just using a loud, stern voice will be enough.锘