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Animal Kidney and Heart Disease Treatment Mandan ND

Information that veterinarians provide to clients will help the owners recognize disease symptoms and increase compliance with veterinary directions when managing the disease. Two-thirds of dogs and more than half of cats suffering from cardiac disease have concurrent diseases.

Stockmen's Veterinary Clinic
(701) 433-1990
802 West Main Ave SE
Fargo, ND
Hours
Monday 8:00 AM - 6:00 PM
Tuesday 8:00 AM - 6:00 PM
Wednesday 8:00 AM - 6:00 PM
Thursday 8:00 AM - 6:00 PM
Friday 8:00 AM - 6:00 PM
Saturday Closed
Sunday Closed
Services
Animal Flea Control, Animal Microchipping, Declawing, Large Animal Vet, Small Animal Vet, Spaying/Neutering, Veterinarians, Veterinary Dentistry, Veterinary Euthanasia, Veterinary House Calls, Veterinary Medical Specialties, Veterinary Surgery

West Fargo Animal Hospital
(701) 282-2898
730 13TH Ave E
West Fargo, ND

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Interstate Veterinary Clinic
(701) 663-4337
900 16th
Mandan, ND
 
Lagasse Richard DVM
(701) 776-5726
107 Industrial Rd
Rugby, ND
 
Northern Veterinary Service
(701) 254-5453
751 Highway 13 SE
Linton, ND
 
Airport Animal Hospital
(701) 293-8888
2401 University Dr N
Fargo, ND

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Southgate Veterinary Hospital
(701) 298-9455
1415 32ND Ave S
Fargo, ND

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Johnson Veterinary Clinic
(701) 663-7500
2825 County Road 139
Mandan, ND
 
Wishek Veterinary Clinic
(701) 452-4244
4005 Highway 13
Wishek, ND
 
Calderwood Dave DVM
(701) 347-5496
910 Governors Dr
Casselton, ND
 
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Managing Concurrent Kidney and Heart Disease

The first step in controlling a patient’s kidney or heart condition is a reliance on the owner’s detection of a clinical problem. Cardiology and kidney specialists suggest preparing clients whose pet has a high risk of disease before symptoms begin–even running blood work or genetic testing if it applies.

Information that veterinarians provide to clients will help the owners recognize disease symptoms and increase compliance with veterinary directions when managing the disease. Two-thirds of dogs and more than half of cats suffering from cardiac disease have concurrent diseases.

Because a large number of kidney and heart disease patients are of an advanced age, it’s not uncommon for a patient being treated for one disease to develop the other, a situation that takes a vigilant veterinarian and dedicated owner to manage.

“Once we have a diagnosis and the client understands the disease and necessity to follow up, the biggest obstacle is the owner’s financial commitment,” says Megan King, VMD, Dipl. ACVIM (cardiology) of the Center for Animal Referral and Emergency Services in Langhorne, Pa.
“For much of heart disease there may not be a substantial cost, but as the pet deals with more advanced disease and congestive heart failure, the cost can become more significant, especially when considering kidney disease as well.”

Because of financial hurdles, veterinarians may be restricted in treating some of their heart and kidney disease patients. This factor makes prev...

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