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If you are from a veterinary practice looking to offer Petrest as an additional service or as a replacement to your existing provider, we can offer a full suite of veterinary specific services.

For further information please call or email us.

    Telephone: 1800 673 373

    Email: enquiry@petrest.com.au

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Vet News

  • High blood lead concentrations in captive Tasmanian devils (Sarcophilus harrisii): a threat to the conservation of the species?

    Monday, Oct 29 '18 06:00

    Australian Veterinary Journal, Volume 96, Issue 11, Page 442-449, November 2018. Read more...

  • Baseline morphometric, haematological and plasma biochemical parameters in free‐ranging eastern water dragons (Intellagama lesueurii lesueurii)

    Monday, Oct 29 '18 04:08

    Australian Veterinary Journal, Volume 96, Issue 11, Page 450-457, November 2018. Read more...

  • In this issue – November 2018: Anaesthesia standards of care · Novel technique for patella luxation · High blood lead in captive Tasmanian devils · Baseline biochemical parameters in eastern water dragons · controlled‐release devices for chromium and zinc in alpacas · Magnetic resonance vs radiographic imaging in equine navicular bone partition · Shunt morphology and surgical management in dogs

    Monday, Oct 29 '18 04:08

    Australian Veterinary Journal, Volume 96, Issue 11, Page 411-412, November 2018. Read more...

  • Implications of shunt morphology for the surgical management of extrahepatic portosystemic shunts

    Monday, Oct 29 '18 04:08

    Australian Veterinary Journal, Volume 96, Issue 11, Page 433-441, November 2018. Read more...

  • Evaluation of controlled‐release devices for providing chromium sesquioxide and zinc in Huacaya alpacas at pasture

    Monday, Oct 29 '18 04:08

    Australian Veterinary Journal, Volume 96, Issue 11, Page 458-463, November 2018. Read more...

Vet News

  • Can dogs detect cancer?

    Friday, Nov 9 '18 03:00

    Dogs have an incredibly sensitive sense of smell. They are able to detect various types of cancer through odor signatures in a person’s breath, urine, and skin. Here, we look at how dogs can detect cancer, the types of cancer they can smell, and how medical professionals can use dogs in cancer research and diagnostics. Read more...

  • Deadly venoms may drive medical advances

    Sunday, Sep 2 '18 09:00

    According to a recent paper, naturally produced venoms could help design treatments for a range of diseases, including diabetes and chronic pain. Read more...

  • Dogs: Our best friends in sickness and in health

    Sunday, Aug 26 '18 09:00

    Dogs really are a person's best friend — not least because they impact both our physical and our mental health. In this Spotlight, we explain why and how. Read more...

  • Are the 'sluggish' more likely to survive?

    Thursday, Aug 23 '18 06:00

    New research asks which species are more likely to be able to survive environmental changes. Data on mollusks suggest that metabolic rates may be a factor. Read more...

  • Cancer research: Zombie genes and elephants

    Thursday, Aug 16 '18 01:00

    Elephants are affected by cancer much less frequently than humans. By unraveling their DNA, researchers gain new insight into anticancer mechanisms. Read more...