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Conference Sponsorship Opportunities

2022 Annual Fall Conference

Sponsorship Opportunities

Please reach out to us at This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. if you are interested or have questions about any sponsorship opportunities. 

Scroll to the bottom to make a donation.

Bronze - $250

  • Welcome bag insert/advertisement
  • Company name and logo on all conference advertising materials
  • One half page advertisement in conference proceedings
  • Company logo and link on MOVTA website

Silver - $500

Includes Bronze package, plus:

  • Table to showcase products
  • Breakfast and lunch for exhibitors

Gold - $1000

Includes Silver package, plus:

  • Recognition of sponsorship on MOVTA Facebook page
  • Full page advertisement in conference proceedings

Platinum - $1500 (Limited to 4 spots)

Includes Gold package, plus:

  • 5 minutes of podium time to present your company or product during one break (excluding lunch)

Breakfast - $1000

  • Company logo prominently displayed throughout breakfast area

Lunch - $1000

  • Company logo prominently displayed throughout lunch area


A La Carte & Add-Ons

Conference Proceedings

  • ½ page advertisement - $150
  • Full page advertisement - $250

Website Advertising Logo - $100

  • Company logo/banner displayed on conference website & listed under sponsors

Conference Vendor Table - $250

Door Prize Basket

  • Donations of items for our door prize raffle

Welcome Bag

“Stuff the Bag” for no additional cost. Items may include (but not limited to) logoed:

  • Pens
  • Sharpies
  • Stethoscope tags
  • Notepads
  • Lanyards
  • Keychains
  • Stickers

Become a sponsor today!

Career Center

Job postings are now available exclusively on our facebook page @MoVetTechAssoc.

Are you a clinic or organization looking to make a job posting? Job postings on MOVTA are FREE for Missouri clinics. Please email This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. or message us at our facebook page with all pertinent information and it will be posted within 5-7 business days. 

NOTE: We will copy & paste the message verbatim, so please proof-read all job postings prior to submission.

Certificate and Certification Programs

Certificate and Certification Programs

Want to add more to your resume or further your education beyond your initial credentials? Check out our list of resources for online certificate and certification programs! Know of one we missed? Email us at This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.!


NAVC Human Animal Bond Certification
Scientific studies have confirmed that owning a pet doesn’t just make pet owners happy, it can also improve their mental and physical health. It’s the human-animal bond, and we believe that strengthening that bond is important to the future of veterinary care.

NAVC Pet Nutrition Coach Certification
The NAVC Pet Nutrition Coach Certification program prepares veterinarians and animal hospital staff with the knowledge and tools necessary to communicate and provide expert guidance for clients about their pet’s nutritional needs.

NAVC Pet Theraputic Nutrition Coach Certification
The NAVC Pet Therapeutic Nutrition Coach Certification applies evidence-based research and specific nutrient functions to help prevent and manage a range of pet illnesses, from intestinal and dermatologic conditions to mobility and more. This program is designed to assist the entire veterinary healthcare team in understanding the value and importance of nutritional assessments and specific nutritional recommendations to support the medical management, health and longevity of patients.

NAVC Certified Veterinary Business Leader
The NAVC Certified Veterinary Business Leader program is a comprehensive examination of the business practices, leadership abilities, strategic thinking and technical skills required for running a successful veterinary practice, animal hospital or clinic. Specifically designed for veterinarians, technicians and nurses, practice managers and other veterinary team members, this one-of-a-kind program prepares you to lead, grow and develop a plan for the long-term success of any veterinary practice.

SIU’s Companion Animal Nutrition certification
This one-year online program provides rigorous and science-based education using a distance learning format to help you develop, expand and advance your skills in the field of Companion Animal Nutrition.

Partners for Healthy Pets Preventative Healthcare Certificate Program 
Knowing how to provide preventive healthcare in conjunction with yearly visits is the focus of Partners for Healthy Pets and this certificate program.   After completion of this Preventive Care Certificate Program, you will have the tools and resources you need to communicate the value and benefit of preventive care to your clients in a way that enhances the veterinary-client-patient relationship.

Fear Free Certification
At Fear Free®, our mission is to prevent and alleviate fear, anxiety & stress in pets by inspiring and educating the people who care for them.

RECOVER CPR Certification
RECOVER CPR is the only official veterinary CPR certification recognized by the American College of Veterinary Emergency and Critical Care (ACVECC) and the Veterinary Emergency and Critical Care Society (VECCS), and is a non-profit program.

Veterinary Cannabis Counselor
The role of a VCC is to support the veterinary team in the rapidly developing veterinary cannabis industry. VCCs receive training in utilizing their medical background as veterinary technicians to create a cannabis administration plan that is safe for the animal, maximizes medicinal potential, and most important, is complementary to the veterinarian’s ongoing treatment protocols and recommendations.

Association of Pet Loss and Bereavement - Pet Loss Counselor Certification
The APLB is recognized and acknowledged as the preeminent source of specialized training for pet bereavement counselors. 

University of Tennessee - Veterinary Social Work Certificate Program
The University of Tennessee Veterinary Social Work Certificate Program (VSW-CP) trains University of Tennessee College of Social Work MSSW students in the four areas of Veterinary Social Work: The link between human and animal violence, Grief and loss, Animal assisted interactions, Compassion fatigue management.

University of Tennessee - Nutrition Case Management
The Nutrition Case Management online Certificate program will provide an evidence-based approach to recommending diets for disease treatment and prevention.

University of Tennessee - Canine Rehab Certificate CCRP
The University of Tennessee Canine Rehabilitation Certificate Program (CCRP) is the only university-based, RACE approved credential program for canine rehabilitation education.

University of Tennessee - Companion Animal Pain Management
Treatment compliance and appropriate care of patients are most effective when clients receive appropriate education and regular communication. Veterinary technicians will be confidently equipped to perform these functions upon successful completion of this course.

University of Florida - Online Distance Education in Wildlife Forensic Sciences & Conservation
The University of Florida’s online graduate program in Wildlife Forensic Sciences and Conservation, offered through the Wildlife Ecology and Conservation department and the Maples Center for Forensic Medicine, aims to help bridge the knowledge gap in wildlife forensic science. CERTIFICATE COURSES AVAILABLE.

University of Florida - Online Distance Education in Veterinary Forensics
The UF online Veterinary Forensic Sciences Graduate Program supported by the ASPCA® is designed for local, national, and international professionals in forensic medicine and veterinary science fields. Through this program, students will learn how to process animal crime scenes, handle and interpret evidence, and recognize animal abuse, along with other skills that are vital to obtaining justice for abused animals.

University of Florida - Online Shelter Medicine Distance Learning
The online Shelter Medicine program sponsored by PetSmart will allow you to learn how to recognize and manage infectious diseases in a shelter, collect forensic evidence in a current investigation, and prevent behavioral and welfare problems in large populations of animals.

Cat Friendly Veterinary Professional Program - AAFP
Cat Friendly Certificate Program was designed based on the need for specific feline-focused care and continuing education. The program aims to build your knowledge, skills, and best in-clinic practices for feline medicine based on your individual role within a practice. Broken into three certificate categories, the program consists of uniquely designed certificates for a Cat Friendly Veterinarian (CFV), Cat Friendly Veterinary Professional (CFVP), and Cat Friendly Veterinary Advocate (CFVA).

World Small Animal Veterinary Association - One Health Certificate
The program includes multiple aspects of companion animal One Health, including the human–companion animal bond, zoonotic infectious disease, comparative and translational clinical research, domestic violence and animal abuse. Modules on specific One Health issues, such as canine rabies, leishmaniosis and obesity, are also included.

The Companion Animal Euthanasia Training Academy
Providing outstanding education in companion animal euthanasia to improve the overall experience for the pet, caregiver, and veterinary team.

Virox Learning
Get your Veterinary Infection Preventionist certificate

IVAPM Certification - Certified Veterinary Pain Practitioner (CVPP)
The Certified Veterinary Pain Practitioner (CVPP) certification is awarded to candidates that have met IVAPM’s standards for education, training, and experience in interdisciplinary pain management. The program is open to licensed veterinary professionals with a minimum of five years in full time practice and at least two years of clinical experience working with animals in pain.

IAAHPC's Animal Hospice and Palliative Care (AHPC) Certification Program
The AHPC Certification Program will standardize and define the skills and knowledge required of individuals and organizations offering animal hospice and palliative care, and will establish a standard of care that will reflect a level of excellence achieved by those individuals who have obtained certification.

Penn Foster's Certified Veterinary Practice Management Program
Whether you're looking to start a new career as a Vet Practice Manager, or you want to start on a path toward certification, our Veterinary Practice Management undergraduate certificate program can help you achieve these goals. For up to $86 per credit, our Vet Practice Management program fulfills one of the requirements to sit for the Certified Veterinary Practice Manager (CVPM) exam.

AAHA Diabetes Educator Certificate Program
This comprehensive course empowers Veterinary Technicians to support their patients, clients, and teammates in the treatment of companion animal diabetes.

American Association of Equine Veterinary Technicians' Online Certificate Academy
Current AVMA accredited programs tend to focus very little on the academics, skills, resources, and training required for proficiency as an equine veterinary assistant or technician. Because these skills are needed by the equine practitioner and are essential for Assistants, Technicians and other Staff to master, the AAEVT has designed this certification program (hosted by VetStream) for the equine veterinary community outside of the accredited AVMA programs.

PennHip Training & Certification
The AIS PennHIP program is for veterinarians and veterinary technicians and will demonstrate how to position the patient appropriately for the three radiographs required for the AIS PennHIP procedure to determine the measured hip laxity of the patient.Training to perform the PennHIP procedure competently has been one of the principles responsible for PennHIP's success. To become a member of the AIS PennHIP network requires, 1) taking the new online course and passing the exam at the end, followed by 2) successful completion of certification exercises at your practice.

PennVet: Working Dog Practitioner Program
Providing care for working and performance dogs requires a dedicated and compassionate team which is why we have opened the program to technicians and allied professionals. Expand your knowledge and hands-on skills by completing this RACE approved certificate program and become a Working Dog Technician.

Trudell Animal Health: Respiratory Educator Certification Masterclass
Learn all you need to know about asthma, bronchitis, and other respiratory diseases and come away with the clinical practice skills needed to master diagnosis, management, and client counseling for your cat and dog patients!

Virbac: Dental Authority Certification Program
After completing the final session, participants will receive an official Dental Authority program certificate and identifying lapel pin, as well as a Virbac C.E.T.® Dental Authority clinic kit, which includes in-clinic and client education resources.

Neighborhood Cats: TNR Certification Workship
In this virtual course presented by Neighborhood Cats and hosted by The Community Cats Podcast, learn what TNR is, why it works, and how to get started. Our expert instructors will teach you best practices for Trap-Neuter-Return and colony management. We'll cover getting along with neighbors, preparations for trapping, trapping itself (including entire colonies at once), feeding, winter shelter and more.

AALAS Technician Certification Program (ALAT, LAT, LATG)
The AALAS Technician Certification Program sets professional standards for the advancement of laboratory animal science. This program was developed to recognize professional achievement and provide an authoritative endorsement of a technician’s level of knowledge in laboratory animal technology.

NarkoVet Veterinary Anesthesia Certifications: Small Animal
The course program is directed towards credentialed veterinary technicians with a focused interest in small animal anesthesia, analgesia, and perioperative care and who potentially pursue a career as a veterinary technician specialist (VTS) in anesthesia & analgesia or as a research anesthetist. The 4-module course combines traditional methods of lecturing and laboratory/workshop teaching with the new technology of on-demand e-learning.

NarkoVet Veterinary Anesthesia Certifications: Large Animal
The course program is directed towards veterinarians and credentialed veterinary technicians with a focused interest in equine anesthesia, analgesia, and perioperative care. The 3-module course combines traditional methods of teaching in the seminar room and workshops with the new methods of learning using computer simulations, demonstrations with the help of digital image and data recordings from the operating room and webinars for self-study at home.

Have some more resources you'd like to see added? Please email us at This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

DISCLAIMER: These websites are being presented as resources only. MoVTA is not affiliated with any of these programs, nor responsible for any content on 3rd party sites.

Previous Scholarship Recipients

Previous Scholarship Recipients

2020: Jamie Radake

2019: Dana Thompson

2018: Natalie Doyle

2017: Carol Anselmo

2016: Stephanie Navarro

2016 Scholarship Recipient

2016 Scholarship Recipient

Stephanie Navarro

MCC Maple Woods

Essay topic: Other than a love for animals, what lead you to choose veterinary technology as a career path?

2016 navarro"My journey to becoming a veterinary technician is much longer than most students I am attending classes with at Maple Woods. Growing up, I always had a great love of animals. My mother decided to become a veterinary assistant when I was eleven years old and I spent many afternoons and weekends at the clinic where she worked. As I grew older, I would help clean cages, answer phones, and make appointments. Like many kids, I wanted to be a veterinarian when I grew up. Around the age of sixteen, when life choices start becoming real, I began to have serious self-doubts. I always had, in the back of my mind, “what if I’m not smart enough? What if I fail?” Eventually, I wandered away from veterinary medicine, but not from my love of animals. I went to college, received a Bachelor of Arts in Sociology and spent seven years working as a social worker. After working in social services, I went to work for a natural gas company. It was a nice job with good income and benefits but I never woke up happy to be going to work. It was comfortable.

My husband and I moved to the Kansas City area three years ago and we started volunteering for the Kansas City Pet Project. Every Saturday morning from 8:00 to noon, we walked dogs, helped with play groups, cleaned litter boxes, and socialized cats. I began to realize that this was something I truly loved doing and started volunteering one night a week in the clinic. I helped clean, made surgery packs, and administered medications. Ensuring the animals were receiving love and care in a compassionate way was something I was passionate about doing. Eventually, I admitted to myself that years ago, I gave up on something I wanted out of fear of failing. I decided that my eleven year old self had it right, this was the career path I was always supposed to follow. I was older and more confident. This time, I knew if I truly wanted it, I could do it. After some research and soul searching, I decided I would go into veterinary technology. I found the best school in the area, researched requirements, quit my well-paying job, took a low-paying kennel attendant job, and applied to Maple Woods.

I enjoy every aspect of my career. I love the husbandry, I love the hands on technical skills, and I really love helping people give the best care for the animals they have in their life. Above all, I want to help. If I can help educate people so they are part of the solution or if I can help them through a difficult time, I feel fulfilled. Not knowing what to do is a frightening feeling and I want to be a part of alieving or reducing that fear. In the future, I want to be a part of educating other students. I believe it is part of our responsibility to encourage others that are entering this field. It’s challenging, exhilarating, and heartbreaking. I have never been happier. I know this is what I was meant to do."

Pictured: 2016 MOVTA scholarship recipient Stephanie Navarro with MCC Maple Wood's program director, Dr. Chris Morrow.

2017 Scholarship Recipient

2017 Scholarship Recipient

Carol Anselmo

MCC-Maple Woods


Essay topic: Name a person who has mentored you or otherwise encouraged and supported you in your journey to become a registered veterinary technician; give specific examples.

2017 anselmo"My interest in the field of veterinary technology started when I was a senior in high school. During the 2008-09 school year, I completed an internship at Eagle Animal Hospital in Riverside, MO. While I was there, I learned an extraordinary amount from Dr. Scott Read. I was so inspired by his work ethic, caring nature, and passion for helping animals that I obtained a job working in the kennels during breaks while I attended the University of Missouri - Columbia. In January of 2016, I was promoted to veterinary assistant, where I was able to work directly with Dr. Read. I have learned a great deal from him over the past seven years, and he has been nothing but supportive of my decision to pursue my degree in veterinary technology.

I have worked with people who get easily frustrated with fractious animals, and who seem to only come to work to get a paycheck and leave. Dr. Read is not one of these people. He makes each animal and client that he sees feel like they are the most important patient he is seeing that day, even when he is very busy, and he does it with a smile on his face. He gets right down on the floor and lets the dogs sit in his lap as he talks to the owners. He understands that the vet can be a frightening place for animals, and he does his best to make them feel comfortable while they are there. He doesn’t see them as commodities, but as living creatures that bring so much joy to their owners. He exemplifies everything that I hope to be when it comes to animal care.

Dr. Read is exceptionally hardworking. Most days, he stays long after everyone else has left to make sure that he returns every message that has been left for him. He has come in on his day off on multiple occasions to help an animal in need. In August of 2010, I received a call from a friend that they had found a very sick puppy. I went over to find a young chocolate lab mix who was very thin and covered in her own feces. I contacted Dr. Read to ask him what I should do. It was a Sunday, so our clinic was closed. Instead of telling me to take her to an emergency center, he told me to meet him at Eagle Animal Hospital. We ran a parvo test, which turned out to be positive. We immediately began treatment, and that puppy is now a happy, healthy dog with a loving home with some dear friends of mine. Dr. Read could have brushed that puppy off as not his problem, but his dedication to his job wouldn’t let him.

Another example of Dr. Read’s compassionate heart is when a pair of clients brought their dog in to be euthanized due to a severe skin infection that she had all over her body. She had almost no hair, was covered in scabs, had extremely oily skin, and she smelled. Luckily, Dr. Read saw past this to the sweet dog she was and decided to help her. He got the owners to agree to surrender the dog to him, and he began the long process of treating her skin at his own expense. Within a few days of treatment, she began to feel better. After less than a month, the scabs began to heal and her hair began to grow back. This story is especially important to me because I adopted her. She has been my best friend for the past two years, and I have Dr. Read to thank for that.

Dr. Read has supported my decision to become a registered veterinary technician from the very beginning. He wrote an excellent letter of recommendation for me to the Maple Woods Veterinary Technology Program, and I give him a lot of the credit for getting accepted. He is always teaching me new things and challenging me to learn. He has taught me what it truly means to care about animals, and I strive to be more like him every day. We need more veterinarians like him in the world."

Pictured: 2017 MOVTA scholarship recipient Carol Anselmo with MCC Maple Wood's program director, Dr. Chris Morrow

2018 Scholarship Recipient

2018 Scholarship Recipient

Natalie Doyle

Crowder College

Essay topic: Describe where you see yourself in 3 years and how you plan to attain those goals.

"My passion has been focused around the lives of animals and my love for them for as long as I can remember. My grandfather, being a conservation agent for the state of Missouri, made my passion grow as I watched him house many animals to improve their health and release them back into their environment. I always knew that my future career would involve animals in some way. After doing much research on various jobs in the field of veterinary medicine, I decided that the Veterinary Technician Program through Crowder College in Neosho, Missouri, was the perfect fit for me to later become a Veterinary Technician in the future. I realized that this program was not going to be easy. It was going to take all of my time and patience in the process of being accepted, but I also knew that it was worth my time to apply in order to receive the education that I needed to achieve my career goal. I wanted to be admitted into the program not only because it was a dream of mine to later become a Veterinary Technician, but also because it would give me the ability to go further in my education after completing the program if I chose to do so. My education did not have to stop there.

Now that I have finished my first year in the program and have had a great start to my second and final year, I could not be more excited when thinking about the future that lies ahead of me. I have loved every second of receiving my education. It has been a very exciting journey and I have never felt more prepared to take my next step towards a successful lifetime career. In these next three years, I will be preparing myself for the VTNE National Board Exam that I will take this summer, as well as preparing myself for graduating in May with an Associate’s degree in Veterinary technology. I plan to devote my time to a clinic that needs a full time Veterinary Technician, where I can put my education and skills to work. I hope to settle down and stay in that clinic for years to come. I am however exploring the idea of furthering my education in Veterinary Dentistry for Technicians. After I have more of a feel for dentistry and have more experience with dentistry in the veterinary field, I will then do more research into furthering my education.

I cannot express how ready I am to be in the position that I have been training myself for. I have worked very hard to be where I am today and will continue to work hard for the next three years to find my lifelong clinic. I am only inches away from achieving my career goal and I know that I am more than capable of finding a veterinary clinic near me that I can devote myself to within the next three years."

2019 Scholarship Recipient

2019 Scholarship Recipient

Dana Thompson

MCC-Maple Woods


Essay Topic: Other than a love for animals, what lead you to choose veterinary technology as a career path?

2019 thompson"The road I took that led me to choose veterinary technology as a career path is not as straight forward as other students, but I don’t regret any of it.

I have always had a love for animals since I was a child and had thought I would become a veterinarian when I grew up. However, in high school my interests expanded into other sciences including genetics, psychology, and epidemiology. I wasn’t certain what I wanted to do for a career by the time I graduated high school, but I knew I loved science. I decided to go to Truman State University where I earned my bachelor’s degree in biology. While attending college I took numerous science classes that only broadened my scientific interests to include microbiology, parasitology, and ecology. Outside of the classroom I kept my love of animals alive by spending time volunteering at the local animal shelter with a close friend who was planning on going to veterinary school after undergrad.

In college I had begun thinking I would go to graduate school to do research, but I hadn’t picked a specific field. I spent the summer before I graduated as an intern at Catalent Pharma Solutions, a pharmaceutical company in my hometown. I had applied to different summer research programs as well as an internship I found for a microbiology lab. I was very surprised that my interview was for a chemistry lab instead of the microbiology lab that was advertised, but I decided to accept the position.

During my last semester of college, as I faced another graduation, I was filled with uncertainty. I thought I would enjoy research and wanted to apply to graduate schools, but I had not had the opportunity to conduct any research. I was accepted back at the pharmaceutical company as an intern upon my graduation while I applied to graduate schools. I was invited to interview with a graduate school for a master’s program in ecology. I was interested in anthropogenic effects and wanted to help correct all the problems caused by humans. Unfortunately, it was not a pleasant experience and I went home more confused than ever.

I sat down and made a list of all of my interests and I researched careers within those interests. Veterinary technician was one of the careers on my list and I knew there was a school with a program in my hometown. I shadowed a local veterinary hospital several times before I made a decision.

I had been with the pharmaceutical company for over a year and knew I would have a stable job as a full-time analyst in the laboratory that would allow me to pay off my student debt. Leaving the security of a stable job was harder than I had imagined, but I knew being a chemical analyst wasn’t going to make me happy.

I applied for the veterinary technology program and was accepted. I haven’t been in the veterinary field long, but I can honestly say I am much happier than I was before. This field combines the various interests I have in science with my love of animals. I was not aware of how many career paths were available to veterinary technicians before joining the program. I am very excited by this prospect because I could see myself specializing after graduation or even teaching the material one day. I believe that a career as a veterinary technician will fulfill my desire for meaningful work within my interests."

Pictured: 2019 MOVTA scholarship recipient Dana Thompson with MCC Maple Wood's program director, Dr. Chris Morrow

2020 Scholarship Recipient

2020 Scholarship Winner

Jamie Radake

Midwest Institute

Essay topic: Other than a love for animals, what lead you to choose veterinary technology as a career path?

2020 scholarship presentation"Other than my love of animals, it was a very handsome rescue dog that lead me to choose veterinary technology as my career path. He was an Australian Shepherd Mix, his name was Zeppelin, and he was my first rescue. I had dogs throughout my life, but they were always family pets. I adopted Zeppelin from an animal rescue, and according to them, he wasn’t very fond of females. I had already fallen in love with him though, and I was determined to adopt him. It took a while for him to come around, but something clicked with us and Zeppelin became such a mama’s boy. We really had an extraordinary bond. I had only 5 years with him, as he was diagnosed with Lymphoma in 2017. The doctor thought we caught it early enough and felt a chemotherapy treatment plan could be successful in his case. After his first chemotherapy injection, he had an unbelievably bad reaction and had to be hospitalized. He bounced right back after being given fluids and other medications to treat his symptoms and he came home the next morning. For his second treatment, the doctor had adjusted the dose to prevent another reaction like that, but it didn’t help. His reaction to the second injection was far worse than the first and he was again hospitalized, this time in critical condition. While he was there, the doctor called me and asked if I’d consent to a test for a certain genetic mutation. She explained the MDR1 mutation to me and said since he was a mix, they hadn’t previously considered it. That would explain why he’s not tolerating the chemotherapy drugs and they would then alter the plan. Sadly, I lost Zeppelin later that same night.

I don’t know how Zeppelin’s last few weeks would’ve been if we had known about the MDR1 mutation or the testing for it. But the chance that he could’ve had a different outcome was enough to make me want to work in the field of veterinary technology. I want to be able to be a part of what keeps people’s fur-friends healthy and happy. Our clients need to be educated and given as much information as possible to be able to advocate for their pets. I want to be able to give both the clients and the patients comfort, even when the news isn’t great. I understand the strength of the bond between humans and animals and want a career that lets me help facilitate that bond. One of the biggest reasons for wanting this career is to be able to not only care for the patients, but to be able to support the clients as well. The clients need to be able to trust the entire team that is caring for their pets and to know they always have their pets’ best interest at heart. Many reasons have contributed to my choice of veterinary technology for my career but being able to care for all of the adorable animals every day will definitely the icing on the cake!"

Pictured: 2020 MOVTA scholarship recipient Jamie Radake with Midwest Institute's program director, Dr. Jeffrey Vemmer, and MOVTA's 2020 president, Jessica Leary, RVT.

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