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Dr. T, Lone Star Vet

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Dr. Lauren Thielen returns to Texas, where she starts her own exotic animal clinic at one of the state's largest animal hospitals.

Latest episodes

aired 4 days ago
Dr. T sees a big bird with a big problem, and a hedgehog with mysterious lumps.
aired 4 days ago
Dr. T treats a hurt kangaroo, a traumatized tegu and a bunny with no appetite.
aired 4 days ago
Dr. T treats a bunny with sniffles and a chinchilla with tooth pain.
aired 4 days ago
Dr. T gets friendly with a fish, cheers up a chinchilla, and biopsies an adorable bunny.
aired 44 days ago
Dr. T has her hands full with a prickly hedgehog in need of a tiny tooth extraction.
aired 44 days ago
Dr. T sees an itchy bird, a dragon with rich taste and a pair of baby sugar gliders.
aired 129 days ago
Dr. T treats her sister's sinking turtle, while a gecko fights for its life.
aired 157 days ago
Dr. T aids a fugitive turtle, a peg-legged bird and a diva guinea pig.
aired 168 days ago
Dr. Lauren Thielen returns to Texas, where she starts her own exotic animal clinic at one of the state's largest animal hospitals.

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Dr. Lauren Thielen returns to Texas, where she starts her own exotic animal clinic at one of the state's largest animal hospitals.
Making house calls in the far reaches of Northern Canada is a daunting task in the least, considering the houses may be separated by hundreds of miles. That challenge doesn't stop Dr. Michelle Oakley from performing her many duties as a veterinarian in one of the most rugged environments on Earth. In addition to running an animal clinic out of her home in Haines Junction, Yukon -- where she lives with husband Shane and their three daughters -- Dr. Oakley also operates a satellite clinic 150 miles away and is the on-call vet for the Yukon Wildlife Preserve, which is about 100 miles from Haines Junction. She also makes house calls, sometimes driving for long stretches through desolate wilderness to check on a patient. This series documents how Dr. Oakley juggles being a full-time vet, wife and mom, and does so with a sense of humor and devotion.
In the varied forms of veterinary medicine, Dr. Susan Kelleher's practice may be one of the more unusual. Known as Dr. K, she runs South Florida's Broward Avian and Exotics Animal Hospital, and this series follows the staff as it cares for rabbits, ferrets, foxes, fish, birds, reptiles, marsupials, and even primates. As do some other vets, Kelleher thinks domesticating wild animals like monkeys is a bad idea, but that feeling doesn't interfere with her taking care of them: "If it will fit through the door, I'll treat it," she says.
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Husband and wife veterinarians juggle their three hospitals, patients, family and two restaurants.
Dr. Michelle Oakley is a veterinarian in one of the most rugged environments on Earth. In addition to running an animal clinic out of her home in Haines Junction, Yukon -- where she lives with husband Shane and their three daughters -- Dr. Oakley also operates a satellite clinic 150 miles away and is the on-call vet for the Yukon Wildlife Preserve, which is about 100 miles from Haines Junction. She also makes house calls, sometimes driving for long stretches through desolate wilderness to check on a patient. This series presents enhanced episodes of "Dr. Oakley: Yukon Vet," which documents how the good doctor juggles being a full-time vet, wife and mom, and does so with a sense of humor and devotion.
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Diarra Blue, Aubrey Ross and Michael Lavigne developed a strong friendship while attending Tuskegee University's College of Veterinary Medicine. After years of paying their dues, which included honing their surgery skills in Las Vegas, they decided to pursue their dreams of owning their own practice together. In 2015, Cy-Fair Animal Hospital opened its doors in Dr. Ross' home city of Houston. "The Vet Life" chronicles the doctors' juggling act running the full-service hospital and animal shelter while managing family lives filled with spouses, parents, in-laws, children, pets and friends.
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Husband-and-wife veterinarians Dr. Will Draper and Dr. Fran Tyler diagnose and treat a steady flow of claw-clad patients while running three animal hospitals.
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Jeff Young has 80,000 friends in Denver. That's about the number of clients -- people and their pets -- he serves as the popular owner/lead veterinarian of Planned Pethood Plus, one of the busiest animal clinics in the U.S. This poignant series reveals some of the riveting cases that Dr. Jeff and his team of 30 veterinary experts respond to with precision, compassion and speed in an often tense, chaotic atmosphere. The staff juggles routine pet visits with several dozen daily crucial surgeries and emergencies. For animals in need outside of the clinic, Dr. Jeff finds time to take his services on the road, visiting farm and ranch animals in far-reaching communities and reservations within Colorado, neighboring states and beyond.
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A former Midwesterner, Dee Thornell moved to Alaska more than 25 years ago to pursue her life's mission: to care for wild and domestic animals of America's largest state. After starting her veterinary business out of a pickup truck, she now owns and operates Animal House, the most sophisticated veterinary hospital in Fairbanks, Alaska. Animal Planet documents her single-minded dedication to care for creatures like bald eagles, owls, chinchillas, beavers, iguanas, ox, moose and bears. It often requires her to leave the high-tech luxuries of her clinic and travel to remote villages by plane, four-wheelers, and even a horse and carriage. Once there, she relies on bare necessities to get the job done, while also dealing with subzero temperatures and days without daylight.
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Four intense years of never-ending studying, round-the-clock rotations and unpredictable cases culminate for six students at the University of Pennsylvania School of Veterinary Medicine. "Life at Vet U" provides an exclusive look at the highly competitive Penn Vet, known as a global leader in veterinary education, research and clinical care. From the intricate work of cataract surgery, to a stallion collection for artificial insemination, each student gets the hands-on experience they need to one day tackle these cases out in the real world. Both personal and professional relationships evolve amid life-changing moments for both student and animal, but it's all worth it in the end when the graduates get to call themselves veterinarians.