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Dr. Noel Fitzpatrick is one of England's top veterinarians. This series showcases Fitzpatrick and his staff treating hard-to-cure ailments with innovative care and surgical techniques. The program gives the often emotional stories of pets, owners and the passionate team that pushes boundaries of medicine to save animals from life-threatening conditions. Nicknamed the Bionic Vet, Fitzpatrick employs more than 100 people at his neurosurgery and orthopedic clinic in Surrey, England.

Latest episodes

aired today
Icicle the cat is rushed into Fitzpatrick's after being poisoned, and senior neurologist Dr Colin Driver comes up with an unconventional solution he has only read about in textbooks.
aired today
Clarissa and Charles bring their blue Russian cat Maya to the surgery, after a dog attack has left her with a shattered jaw; Chris, who is living in a homeless shelter, brings in his much loved best friend Spud, a Labrador cross with a lame back leg.
VOD available
A young cockapoo gets hit by a lawn mower and Noel is challenged to save as much of the leg as possible.
VOD available
A three-legged cat has recently become lame on her single back leg and Professor Fitzpatrick has to decide if a hip replacement is viable.
aired 5 days ago
Bruno, a Staffordshire bull terrier, is brought in by Belinda when he suffers complete paralysis in his back legs; Gandalph, a Devon rex cat, has been struck by a car, and Padraig Egan and his team rush to save his life.
VOD available
A Newfoundland travels to Aberdeen for treatment on his legs; a tiny Yorkshire terrier has a deformity in his neck, which is compressing his spinal cord.
VOD available
A Great Dane with a slipped disk in her spinal column fights for her life.
VOD available
It might be Christmas, but Noel is busier than ever with Adam, a sleigh-pulling Alaskan malamute, who needs both knees replaced; Peggy is a dachshund puppy struggling with a deformed foot while cocker spaniel Harvey has a fractured jaw.
aired 31 days ago
Professor Noel Fitzpatrick pushes the boundaries of life-saving veterinary medicine with Katie's Alsatian puppy; Noel must also perform a delicate surgery on a young Chihuahua, Jin, who is suffering from a neck deformity.
VOD available
Professor Noel Fitzpatrick performs a risky procedure in order to save a cockapoo puppy.

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On the Hawaiian island of Kauai, people in need of medical care for their pets often turn to Dr. Scott Sims. The owner of Pegasus Veterinary Clinic, located in his Kilauea home, Dr. Sims and assistants Dia and Ella keep busy treating a wide variety of domestic and wild animals. He makes "house" calls, too -- on beaches and mountainsides, in the water and jungle -- traversing wild, rural and oceanic Kauai topography. "Aloha Vet" profiles a man whose phone is rarely silent. With a heart of gold, Dr. Sims works long hours helping animals that walk, crawl, fly and swim.
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Houston's Gulf Coast Veterinary Specialists is one of the country's busiest animal hospitals, with a staff that treats more than 50,000 patients annually. "Animal ER" brings cameras inside the facility to show viewers what goes on as the veterinarians and other staffers treat their beastly patients. The animals that are treated range from typical pets like dogs and cats to more exotic creatures like chimps and pythons.The staff uses state-of-the-art technology while working in such disciplines as surgery, internal medicine, oncology, dentistry and dermatology.The partners at GCVS include orthopedic surgeon Dr. Brian Beale, who performs 10-20 surgeries per week, and surgeon Dr. Heidi Hottinger, who has done everything from removing cancerous tumors to performing amputations.
Cornell University College of Veterinary Medicine opens its doors, allowing viewers exclusive access to follow first-year students mastering the basics, and fourth-year students handling difficult cases from hamsters to horses. The documentary series shows the blood, sweat and tears required to become a licensed vet, beginning with a mountain of information that students must digest, commit to memory and recall at a moment's notice. Then it's on to tasks like restraining animals, repairing fractures, inserting pacemakers, and removing abscesses, before the chaos of emergency room procedures are introduced.
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.
At the Emergency Veterinary Trauma Center in Toronto, one of the busiest animal care facilities in Canada, the interpersonal stories of veterinary professionals play out as they work tirelessly, with dedication and determination, to save the lives of their animal patients in need of urgent medical care. Each week, new emergency cases involve a wide array of specialties within veterinary medicine, including critical care, oncology, cardiology, neurology, anesthesiology, dermatology, dentistry and surgery.
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.
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.
Dr. Jan Pol has been a practicing veterinarian for more than half his life. In 1981 he and his wife, Diane, opened a vet business out of their home, and over the years it has grown to service more than 19,000 clients. Set in Central Michigan's farm country, this reality series follows the work done at Pol Veterinary Services. Specializing in large farm animals, Dr. Pol treats horses, pigs, cows, sheep, alpacas, goats, chickens and even an occasional reindeer. The program also features Dr. Brenda Grettenberger, who has worked with Dr. Pol since 1992.