Towel Wrap Techniques for Handling Cats With Skill and Ease Dvd

(No reviews yet) Write a Review
0.43 LBS
Calculated at Checkout
Sophia Yin
Publication Year:
Page Count:
65 Min
Cattledog Publishing

Transform your practice!

Are you still routinely scruffing cats, stretching them out for jugular venipuncture, and using leather gloves for the ones hissing at the back of the cage? If so, you may be straying from the guidelines on physical restraint of animals set by the American Veterinary Medical Association in 2012, which says,

"The method used should provide the least restraint [of an animal] required to allow the specific procedure(s) to be performed properly, should minimize fear, pain, stress and suffering for the animal, and should protect both the animal and personnel from harm. Every effort should be made to ensure adequate and ongoing training in animal handling and behavior by all parties involved, so that distress and physical restraint are minimized."

In this instructional DVD, Dr. Yin leads you through seven toweling techniques that will help keep potentially difficult cats calm and relaxed rather than eliciting anxiety and aggression. Each wrap is broken down step-by-step allowing you to practice along, first using stuffed animals and then using cats. By the end of this DVD you'll have the confidence you need to handle difficult cats in a caring, efficient, and safe manner.

Handle even difficult cats with confidence and ease with these towel-wrapping techniques.

Major Points
*One-person wrap
*Burrito wrap
*Half-burrito wrap
*Scarf wrap
*Modified scarf wrap
*Blanket wrap
*Emergency blanket wrap
*Additional tips

Veterinarians - who care about their patients’ mental health and well-being, and want to use up-to-date handling techniques for efficient and stress-free office visits.

Vet Students - who want to be confident that during clinical rotations and out in practice, they can handle cats and dogs skillfully, put difficult patients at ease, and appear competent and caring in the eyes of clients and their new employers.

Trainers & Behaviorists - who want to help their clients—whether pet owners or veterinarians—understand how to provide happier and less stressful experiences for pets.

Groomers & Shelter Groups - who want to provide a comfortable and safe experience for animals under their care, and avoid inadvertently scaring them or making them harder to handle.

Cat Owners - who want to make sure their pets can feel safe and happy during vet visits and while getting day-to-day care, such as toenail trims, pilling, and other home treatments.

Emergency Response Workers - who want to provide a low stress experience while caring for cats in an emergency situation.

Videos Hide Videos Show Videos