Just the other day, we wrote a post congratulating our client, Mueller Pet Medical Center in Sacramento, California, for their well-deserved 2014 Veterinary Economics Hospital Design Award.
The folks here at TriStar Vet are extremely proud of our client, Mueller Pet Medical Center in Sacramento, California. They've just won the 2014 Veterinary Economics Hospital Design Award, announced in the March Issue of Veterinary Economics (and also on dvm360.com).
The "007" Secret to Veterinary Medical Equipment
The 5 things every veterinary scrub sink must have
Recently we were in a TriStar Vet staff meeting and someone asked, “What do you think is the ‘dream’ treatment room for veterinary practices… and are we delivering it?”
Blueprint the ideal layout for your veterinary equipment and supplies
Your veterinary cages check list—the 5 elements that matter most
The other day, a veterinarian showed us a cage company’s brochure comparing their cage features to competitive cages, listing 5 factors of veterinary cages and panels that matter.
When it comes to providing optimum air quality in your clinic (you know the place you spend most of your time and greet new clients often, hoping to put your best foot forward) an ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure. In researching this blog, I “googled” smells in veterinary clinics and came across a long string of posts of former clients bashing a vet for her smelly clinic and saying how they stopped using her and would never go back and still had the foul smell in their nose, etc..They inferred that her smelly clinic meant she was not a competent Veterinarian and they couldn’t trust her with their pets. Maybe she was an excellent doctor who made the unfortunate mistake of trusting her veterinary clinic to an engineer who does not specialize in animal facility design.
Why we developed veterinary-specific commercial trench drains
Several years back we visited a number of veterinary hospitals and boarding kennels and all we kept hearing was, “The urine smell is the worst!” and “What we need is a kennel odor eliminator!”
How to avoid misalignment of your veterinary cage panels
When we’re talking with veterinary practice teams, the number one problem vets have with pet cages is this: the doors always get out of alignment and don’t slam/close the way they want them to. Even within just a few months of a new cage installation, the doors become misalinged making them harder to open and close.