Dr. Joli Jarboe

Veterinary Neurologist Neurosurgeon with passionate interests in neurosurgery, cannabinoid support, and the human- animal bond.

2020 College of Veterinary Medicine Virtual Graduation

Covid-19 is changing how we do things. If you are free at 4 pm Central Time, hop on and watch the first ever worldwide veterinary graduation celebration on YouTube:
https://youtu.be/wdQHY0FAyh0
My dearest friend and Dean of the University of Missouri Veterinary Teaching Hospital Dr. Carolyn Henry will be talking towards the beginning, but the other speakers will be awesome!

Graduation from student to doctor is a once-in-a-lifetime occurrence, not just for you as students, but for all those who love and support you. We'll never b...

In celebration of all my colleagues and support staff...Happy Veterinary Day!

avma.org

Home

Long read containing most recent American Veterinary Medical Association/AVMA information regarding animals and COVID-19 (www.avma.org) at the end.

My thoughts: Please know, this virus morphs and changes: dogs and cats are currently considered "dead end hosts", meaning they can develop a form of this from infected humans but its yet to be shown those animals can then transmit it back to humans. Obviously precautions should be taken if you have the virus and your pet requires veterinary care. Practice social distancing with yourselves and your pets while we all try to stay safe. Every animal has their own species specific "corona virus" - not COVID-19 - and most yearly vaccines dogs and cats receive contain "species specific corona" to help protect them from dog to dog or cat to cat transmission...please do not post questions here. This is just meant to provide some thoughts and information as I've been inundated with questions.

From the AVMA (www.avma.org):
AVMA has updated its website to include additional information on animal testing, including creating a new webpage Testing Animals for SARS-CoV-2, as well as updating our FAQs. CDC has also updated its guidance here: Coronavirus Disease 2019 (COVID-19).

Additional information is available from:
CDC: Coronavirus Disease 2019 (COVID-19).
USDA: One Health
AAVLD: www.aavld.org/assets/1_Oasis2020/HomePage/COVID-19Info/...
Current expert understanding is that SARS-CoV-2 is primarily transmitted person-to-person. People have spread the virus to certain animals, but this appears to be rare. Currently, there is no evidence that animals incidentally infected in this way spread COVID-19 to people. For these reasons, AVMA, CDC, USDA, AAVLD, NASPHV, and IDEXX DO NOT recommend routine testing for animals for SARS-CoV-2. Because the situation is ever-evolving, public health and animal health officials may decide to test certain animals following specific criteria (see AVMA webpage for more information). In the United States, the decision to test should be made collaboratively between the attending veterinarian and local, state, and/or federal public health and animal health officials

avma.org Image Our Passion. Our Profession. Empowering veterinarians to thrive in the profession we all love. What do you need to know about COVID-19? AVMA is committed to helping the veterinary community through this emergency. Get information on triage and patient care, PPE, essential services, mobile prac...

My lovely wife made cloth masks for the staff! Thank you love.

careforthehealer.org

Our Mission

I am so blessed to be surrounded by so many truly inspiring, courageous, and mindful people. One of those amazing human beings is Dr. Casara Andre. I am so proud to call her friend. She is a pioneer in the veterinary hemp space world and founder of Veterinary Cannabis Education and Consulting. Not only is she an amazing veterinarian but she is also a veteran, having served in the Army Veterinary Corps. She continues to provide care and input to Military Veterans and their Military Working Dogs. She works relentlessly to improve the quality of life of her patients as well as their pet parents. She recently launched Careforthehealer.org. Its main focus is to provide free emotional health resources to the veterinary community. As many of you know, veterinarians have one of the highest suicide rates. Personally, I have lost at least 6 colleagues to suicide. The emotional connection we have with our patients and their human family certainly affects our hearts and souls. The day in, day out participation in assisting families with the peaceful passing of a pet or the loss of a pet despite our medical care and earnest drive to safe lives, creates such depth of darkness. It can certainly dim or shut out the brilliant light we should see and feel when we are successful in improving the lives of those entrusted in our care. We, the caregivers, need a place to be cared for. Dr. Andre is once again leading the charge in helping our profession. This organization is in need of therapists, counselors, mental health professionals as well as people with administrative experiences and those with social media experience. They are also in need of financial support as well. If you fit the bill in any way, please email them at [email protected]. Thank you for any support. Casara Andre

careforthehealer.org Care for the Healer. Compassionate care for the emotional health of veterinary healers.

hsvma.org

Humane Society Veterinary Medical Association-

Feel to swipe on by but for those wanting info on COVID-19 and your pet here's the latest from Humane Society Veterinary Medical Association. Please know "corona virus" is part of your mulitvirus vaccines in dogs and cats....they have their own species to species corona virus that is not COVID-19......as COVID-19 has done, there remains a small possibility it could mutate again and become a problem for our pets...as of now that is not the case. As of now there have been no reported cases of COVID-19 in our domesticated pets.

Humane Society Veterinary Medical Association

Coping with Coronavirus (COVID-19): Resources to Help Your Clinic and Your Community

March 18, 2020 - With the number of confirmed cases of COVID-19 (novel Coronavirus) on the rise worldwide, it is important for veterinary clinics, animal shelters and rescues to be prepared for the impact it will have on their staff, their clients, their patients and their community. Being able to provide accurate information as well as sharing ways that we can help others in need is a service you can provide your employees, clients and community. HSVMA is providing the resource links below to help our members cope with COVID-19.

ASSESSING THE RISK:

While COVID-19 is contagious for humans and, as of now, is understood to spread primarily from person to person, the WSAVA (World Small Animal Veterinary Association) —an association representing more than 200,000 veterinarians— states that there is no evidence at this point that companion animals can transmit the virus. The association does, however, caution that this is a rapidly evolving situation and updates will be provided as they are received. People confirmed to have COVID-19 should avoid contact with other people as well as pets.

Read the WSAVA Advisory Document on the New Coronavirus Virus

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has similar guidance, recommending that people practice good hygiene as always after handling animals and that sick people restrict contact with pets.

Read the CDC webpage on Animals and the Coronavirus (COVID-19)

ADDRESSING THE IMPACT ON YOUR VETERINARY CLINIC/PRACTICE:

As with other medical professionals, veterinary clinics are now in the position of figuring out how to take appropriate precautions in their clinics to adequately protect their staff, their clients and their patients from COVID-19. Some clinics are modifying their protocols to limit interaction between staff and clients while others are moving to telemedicine. Prioritizing the needs of patient care is an important focus as well.

HSVMA encourages veterinary professionals to touch base with their state veterinary medical association for guidance on what state laws and regulations are applicable in this situation as well as information updates from state public health and emergency management officials. Many state VMAs are providing FAQs, brochures, webinars and other resources to help members assess how to best handle the situation in their practice.

A listing of COVID-19 resources available from many of the state VMAs is available via the Veterinary Medical Association Executives website.

The American Veterinary Medical Association is also posting timely information and important resources for veterinary clinics which addresses the disease risks, caring for pets and how to minimize risks in veterinary clinics.

View the AVMA information webpage on COVID-19.

RESOURCES FOR SHELTERS AND RESCUE GROUPS:

Many HSVMA members work or volunteer with a shelter or rescue group or have clients who do so. The sheltering community is preparing for the possibility of more animals being surrendered due to issues related to the Coronavirus, including family members becoming too sick to care for their pets or experiencing serious financial hardship due to the outbreak. Here are some resources available to help prepare for this influx of animals.

HSUS (Humane Society of the United States) Shelter Kit with recommended practices for in-shelter and resources to help expand foster networks.

University of Florida Maddie’s Shelter Medicine guidance for shelters and other agencies in how to deal with pets who have been exposed to COVID-19.

The UCD Koret Shelter Medicine Program webpage with guidance on Animal Services’ Role in COVID-19 Support.

RESOURCES FOR PET OWNERS:

This is an uncertain and stressful time for all, including pet owners. The most important thing that veterinary professionals can do is to assure pet owners that it is safe to interact with their companion animals as long as they (the humans) are healthy. At this time, there is no evidence that companion animals can spread the disease to humans or other companion animals.

Additionally, it is important to stress that pet owners should be prepared to take care of their pets in an emergency situation, similar to any disaster response. Having emergency supplies on hand for your pets is always a good idea, including ensuring that they have proper identification and any necessary prescriptions. Finally, for those pet owners who are having difficulty caring for their companion animals in this difficult time, it is always helpful to have lists of available resources, including foster networks and pet food banks, available to share.

Access the HSUS FAQ on how pets are being impacted by this crisis for ideas and resources to help pet owners.

HSVMA UPDATE:

Please contact us at [email protected] if you have any suggestions regarding other helpful information to share. Also please note that the HSVMA staff is now working remotely. However, any phone messages left on our office line at (530) 759-8106 will be responded to in a timely manner.

We hope all of our HSVMA members, their staff, clients and family members stay safe and healthy during this critical time.

© 2020 Humane Society Veterinary Medical Association | All rights reserved
1255 23rd Street, NW, Suite 450 | Washington, DC 20037 | [email protected] | 530-759-8106 | hsvma.org

[email protected]
The Humane Society Veterinary Medical Association • 700 Professional Drive , Gaithersburg, Maryland 20879, United States • 301-548-7771

hsvma.org The Humane Society Veterinary Medical Association is a home for veterinarians, veterinary technicians, and students who want to engage in direct care programs for animals in need and educate the public and others in the profession about animal welfare issues.

Attention Zilis Nation and people having questions regarding Ultracell Pet and Ultracell Raw or Ultracell lemon and berry and their use in our pets:

First off, I want to thank Zilis for having a vision, which includes the pet kingdom as well as humankind in its mission towards providing cannabinoid support to all!

If you are currently using Ultracell Raw or Ultracell Lemon or Berry (1 drop equals 0.21 mg CBD and 0.83 mg full spectrum hemp extract) with Ultracell Raw serving suggestion in dogs and cats being ¼ to ½ a drop (0.01 to 0.02 mls) per 20 lbs 1 to 2x per day on the mucous membranes and Ultracell lemon or berry serving suggestion in dogs and cats being 1 to 2 drops (0.05 to 0.1 mls) per 20 lbs 1 to 2x a day on the mucous membranes, please continue to do so! All are great products and the ones I’ve worked closely with for over 2 years now in my practice.

If you have a medium to small dog or cat and find the serving suggestions for Ultracell Raw or Ultracell lemon and berry to be cumbersome, then make the change to Ultracell Pet! It is the same outstanding full spectrum industrial hemp product with Pacific caught wild Salmon flavoring and a quarter of the concentration so administering it is much easier for those mid to small sized dogs and cats. The serving suggestion for Ultracell Pet is 1 drop per 5 lbs 1 to 2x a day on the mucous membranes. One drop/0.05 mls of Ultracell Pet contains 0.05 mg CBD and 0.28 mg full spectrum hemp extract. A 15 ml/300 drop bottle of Ultracell Pet will last a 20 lb a little over a month if its serving size is 4 drops/0.2 mls twice a day.

Obviously, I still suggest using Ultracell Raw (1 drop equals 0.21 mg CBD and 0.83 mg full spectrum hemp extract) in horses and other animals. Please see the Ultracell Raw Flyer for suggested serving sizes for horses.

Have a wonderful, happy, and healthy day!

Dr. Jarboe

Attention Zilis Nation and people having questions regarding Ultracell Pet and Ultracell Raw or Ultracell lemon and berry and their use in our pets:

First off, I want to thank Zilis for having a vision, which includes the pet kingdom as well as humankind in its mission towards providing cannabinoid support to all!

If you are currently using Ultracell Raw or Ultracell Lemon or Berry (1 drop equals 0.21 mg CBD and 0.83 mg full spectrum hemp extract) with Ultracell Raw serving suggestion in dogs and cats being ¼ to ½ a drop (0.01 to 0.02 mls) per 20 lbs 1 to 2x per day on the mucous membranes and Ultracell lemon or berry serving suggestion in dogs and cats being 1 to 2 drops (0.05 to 0.1 mls) per 20 lbs 1 to 2x a day on the mucous membranes, please continue to do so! All are great products and the ones I’ve worked closely with for over 2 years now in my practice.

If you have a medium to small dog or cat and find the serving suggestions for Ultracell Raw or Ultracell lemon and berry to be cumbersome, then make the change to Ultracell Pet! It is the same outstanding full spectrum industrial hemp product with Pacific caught wild Salmon flavoring and a quarter of the concentration so administering it is much easier for those mid to small sized dogs and cats. The serving suggestion for Ultracell Pet is 1 drop per 5 lbs 1 to 2x a day on the mucous membranes. One drop/0.05 mls of Ultracell Pet contains 0.05 mg CBD and 0.28 mg full spectrum hemp extract. A 15 ml/300 drop bottle of Ultracell Pet will last a 20 lb a little over a month if its serving size is 4 drops/0.2 mls twice a day.

Obviously, I still suggest using Ultracell Raw (1 drop equals 0.21 mg CBD and 0.83 mg full spectrum hemp extract) in horses and other animals. Please see the Ultracell Raw Flyer for suggested serving sizes for horses.

Have a wonderful, happy, and healthy day!

Dr. Jarboe

What an inspirational few days...love sharing space with people of like mind!#ZilisSpringfest #ZilisLasVegas

Truth....

Zilis

https://www.facebook.com/773384429424818/posts/2749571245139450/

We are excited to announce the launch our brand new UltraCell PET LIVE from SpringFest!

Last night I had the honor of speaking to 30 veterinarians on cannabinoid therapy possibilities in veterinary medicine. This handsome man, Dr. Ian Harrison and his lovely wife, Ginny Harrison attended. During my time at Auburn ('93), Dr. Harrison was a phenomenal equine instructor while Ginny, a veterinary technician, did her very best to keep her students and our patients safe during their Radiology rotations! They practice close to my home in VA! Going back to the "Angel in our midst" mindset, people and love show up when you need it the most. The Auburn connection filled my heart with love and happiness.

Ok so my day just needs to done because it doesn't get much better than this. Milo is doing fantastic from his cervical hemilaminectomy to remove a cyst causing cord compression!!! Two weeks out and moving like a normal Mastiff! Look at that happy hunk of burning love. Love his pet parents and him!

Show starts at 830pm...unsure when exactly I'll be on but should be fun and informative! www.jolijarboe.com

While social media definitely can be used as an outlet for “outrage culture”, I strive to use it for humor, inspiration, and health and happiness education in all things related to the human-animal bond (plus an occasional picture or two of my lovely family)! In keeping with that personal mantra, please join me tonight 830PM EST on The Mark Levin Show at www.marklevinshow.com. Mark Levin is a world renowned author, lawyer, and radio and TV personality. He is the host of The Mark Levin Show and Life, Liberty, and Levin. While our politics may not always align, we are united in our love for animals and have formed a friendship beginning in 2009 that has gone beyond that of doctor-client-patient-pet relationship. I love this man, his wife and their collective hearts for being animal advocates! We will be discussing cannabinoid supplements, Ultracell and UltraCBG by Zilis, and their positive effects on his beloved Barney and himself!
www.jolijarboe.com

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Spa music and Ultracell post op = relaxed state of mind.

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