American Pet Products estimates that American pet owners will spend $23 billion on pet food this year and an additional $14 billion on “supplies,” a category that would have mystified John Thornton, the main human character in Jack London’s classic novel The Call of the Wild (which was written, incidentally, not far from CrossCheck’s headquarters).
Veterinarians: When your customer's patient unexpectedly expires and payment by check is stopped, what do you do? Read this blog article to learn more ...
Spring has sprung and people’s pets are happily romping about everywhere, including where they don’t belong and might get hurt, and they’re eating anything colorful or sweet, including things that can poison them.
While the USDA may say that the only difference between “organic” and “conventional” food is the way it’s raised, and while Stanford University may have found little nutritional difference between their products, the public sees the two as vastly different approaches to the food supply. And it wants organic for the benefits it provides to their families, to their environment, and increasingly to their pets as well.
Science has proven what veterinarians and their clients already know: owning a pet improves your mental health. That heartfelt smile you have when your dog runs to greet you, when your cat jumps into your lap, or when your bird scurries onto your finger doesn’t just make you feel good for a moment – it enhances your overall wellbeing.