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Meet the Veterinarians -> Mark Setser

Dr. Setser is a graduate of Oklahoma State University with degrees in veterinary medicine and pharmacology. He provides care for all kinds of animals, from domestic to exotics. That includes dogs, cats, hermit crabs, taranchulas, fish, peacocks, hamsters, ferrets, guinea pigs, non-domestic cats, chinchillas. rats, hedge hogs, reptiles, lizards, pet birds, non-domestic birds, hawks, falcons, eagles, swans, geese, ducks, ostriches, emus, rheas, you name it.

"My specialty is older pets and allergy pets," says Dr. Setser. "Typically your dog itches himself bald, these are sometimes called summer allergies and they can be controlled. Each pet is different. We customize safe allergy medications. We also see alot of dogs who are brought in to be put to sleep because their owners say the pet can't get up anymore. In many cases we save the pet with a simple oral medication. Older pets just need special care and can be salvageable."

"The reason why I'm in practice is to keep healthy animals healthy and help sick animals become healthy. I want my clients to know all they want to know about their animals. I feel the more informed the pet owner is then the pet will be happier and healthier. By training and natural intent we're here to help folks." Dr. Setser is a member of Tulsa Veterinary Medical Association, Oklahoma Veterinary Medical Association, American Veterinary Medical Association, American Association of Zoo Practitioners, Association of Avian Veterinarians, Herptological Veterinary Association, North American Falconry Association, and Oklahoma Herptological Society.

 

Fun Facts

 - A cow gives nearly 200,000 glasses of milk in her lifetime.

 - Rhinos are in the same family as horses and are thought to have inspired the myth of unicorns

 - A domestic cat can frighten a black bear to climb a tree.

 - A frightened dog puts its tail between its legs to cover the scent glands in the anal area. Since the anal glands carry personal scents that identify individual dogs, the tail-between-the-legs behavior is the canine equivalent of insecure humans hiding their faces.

 - No two zebras have the same markings.

 

 












 

 

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