In her spare time, Dr. Amy Lin enjoys walking her dog, doing yoga and traveling the world. When not working in the atrium, she spends time with family and friends in Charlotte, North Carolina and is featured on Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, Pinterest and other social media sites. Dr. Khare shares her house with a cat, a dog, a rabbit and a parrot as well as a few other pets in her spare time.
Dr. Ponds takes care of 2 pets in her spare time at the hospital, including a cat, a dog and a few other pets. Dr. Connelly and her husband live in their home in Charlotte, North Carolina, in the atrium with their two dogs, the often out-of-place cat Dory and the daisy Gertie, as well as a few other dogs and cats. In addition to her work as an assistant professor of veterinary medicine at UNC - Chapel Hill, she also has pets in her house, including two cats, two rabbits, a dog and a parrot.
She is currently a snake woman and lives in her home in Charlotte, North Carolina, in the atrium with her husband and their two dogs, Dory and the daisy Gertie, as well as a few other pets.
She graduated from the University of Florida's College of Veterinary Medicine in May 2019 and moved to Charlotte, N.C., with her dog Aberdeen and cat Tiger Lily. She then spent two years off school and worked in various professions, including as an intern at an animal hospital in New York City and then as a part-time nurse. After graduation, she moved back to Charlotte, North Carolina, where she worked for seven years in a large veterinary practice in Charlotte. In 2016, she embarked on a road trip through the United States and Germany to explore veterinary medicine and learn more about it.
Dr. Krieg then traveled to China to begin her training in acupuncture at the Chi Institute, and then to Taiwan and Hong Kong.
Besides the TCVM, her professional interests include veterinary medicine, animal care, veterinary training and animal welfare. As a veterinarian, she works to provide Atrium Animal Hospitals with a wide range of medical treatments for animals of all ages and ages, including conditioning for all ages, from puppies to older dogs. She also works as a member of the rehabilitation department, which uses a variety of treatment methods, including massage, acupuncture, chiropractic, massage therapy, osteoarthritis, physiotherapy and acupuncture.
She graduated from veterinary school in 2006 and moved to Chesapeake, VA, where she works at Ches Maryland Veterinary Medical Center and Ches Baltimore Center in Banfield. She is one of the most popular on the list, graduating from Virginia Commonwealth University (VCU) and currently living with her husband and two children in Charlotte, North Carolina, where she graduated in microbiology from the College of Veterinary Medicine and Veterinary Health Sciences.
Her vision of opening her own clinic became a reality in 1996 when she opened the Atrium Animal Hospital. Over the years, she has grown her exotic clientele to over 40% of her patient load and sees exotic things every day. You may have heard her singing Rihanna or eating something spicy while exploring Charlotte's growing food scene.
Whether it is the health of your dog or cat, we strive to continue to provide the highest quality of veterinary care to our patients and their families. We are consistently committed to the wellness care of our pets and strive continuously to make technical advances that raise the standard of veterinary care.
We combine our broad expertise with the needs, insights and wishes of our patients to provide the best possible veterinary care for their health and well-being. There are a variety of pet insurance plans so pet owners can choose the most suitable from the market. Some cover all costs, while others cover routine treatments, which is laudable. There are also credit lines, which are often used for medical and dental expenses for humans, but also for medical care for pets.
Dogs are generally more expensive than cats, and pest control treatments are considered costly, with an average of $800 to $1,500 per visit. Emergency exams and necessary treatments and medications cost $300, while serious illness and intensive care costs about $4,000 or more.
General practitioners can also help to take your pet to a 24-hour animal hospital, bring medications home and help with local emergencies. In addition, general practitioners treat emergencies on site and treat prescribed treatments, which can range from $1,000 to $2,500 per animal per day. General practitioners will have access to the latest information on pet care in North Carolina.
Our veterinarians and staff continue to strive to maintain the optimal health of your pet, and we do our best to make them happy by providing you with a safe, animal-friendly environment. Our team strives to keep you healthy with our friendly approach to prevention. We help sick animals to feel better by using the best medical care available such as acupuncture, chiropractic, massage and massage therapy. All our customers enjoy doing what they do and doing well, regardless of age, gender, race, gender or other factors.