Click here to learn more.
Dr. Ann Hohenhaus is the third generation of her family to pursue veterinary medicine. After graduating from Cornell University in 1985, and spending a year at a mixed-animal practice, she moved to New York City, where she accepted an internship at the world-renowned Animal Medical Center.
After becoming fascinated with the aberrant cellular pathways that lead to cancer, Dr. Hohenhaus received her board certification in oncology from the American College of Veterinary Internal Medicine. She is also certified in Small Animal Internal Medicine, and is one of only a handful of veterinarians certified by the American Society of Veterinary Journalists.
Dr. Hohenhaus frequently gives talks at such organizations as the Deutsche Vereinigung fur Gestalttherapie in Berlin, Germany. And she is currently part of an advisory panel for a veterinary medicine exhibition set to debut at the Smithsonian Institution.
Click here for Dr. Hohenhaus' posts.
Like this article? Have a point of view to share? Let us know!
Thank you for subscribing to Petwire. Look for the latest newsletter each Wednesday.
An adorable black and white cat parked
himself right in the way of one of the
holes on a mini-golf course.
Vets performed a two-hour surgery to try to
save the leg of a Maltese struck
by a stolen van during a police chase.
You may be more familiar with the black-and-white variety of panda, but the red panda
had the name first.
Nocturne: Creatures of the Night, by Traer
Scott, showcases night-loving animals like
owls, moths and raccoons.
At this point in your dog's life, he's likely
beginning to show the signs of his age
and is not as active or…
With 40,000 animals poached each year
for the ivory trade, it might not be long
before elephants disappear…
When she's not curled in your lap, the affectionate and elegant Birman will gladly play fetch or chase a ball.
If the video doesn't start playing momentarily,
please install the latest version of Flash.
Thank you for subscribing.