job demand for vets is extremely low. It is a good paying job and is almost always hiring. 20% of Americans get a job as a vetrinarian and then later figure out is not the right job for them. So consider wisely!
Currently, veterinarians are projected to be in moderate demand over the next few decades. However, small animal veterinarians may be in low demand, while large animal/farm veterinarians are likely to be in high demand. In addition, non-practice veterinarians (federal, public health, regulatory veterinarians) are also likely to be in very high demand.
This depends upon what you mean by "big demand". Overall there is moderate demand for veterinarians in private practice; in rural areas there are unmet needs for large animal and production veterinarians, although there is not enough work to support a full-time veterinarian in these areas. In food safety and public health there is a major need for veterinarians, although most employers don't recognize that they could use veterinarians to fill their vacancies.
Yes, there will always be a demand for veterinarians. However, the practice demographics are shifting - large animal vets and regulatory vets are in demand, but small animal vets are finding it more challenging to get a job where they want doing the type of medicine they want.
Yes in two senses - veterinarians are in high demand and the work can be physically demanding.
you can get paid a lot, depending on the demand. And you get to save millions of animals!
This will depend upon what worker in the veterinary field you are talking about, the specific career path and the geographical location. In general, vet techs are in demand, as are large animal veterinarians and non-practicing veterinarians.
In 2011 in the United States, the average annual income for all veterinarians was ~US$90,000; however, female veterinarians make slightly less than male veterinarians, so their average ran closer to ~US$85,000.
The AVMA is not a credentialing body for veterinarians. It is a professional association. Veterinarians in the US are licensed in the state that they are working in by a state government agency.
I would guess chiropractors - veterinarians tend to make US$100,000 or less per year.
In 2013, the average pay for a veterinarian was ~US$90,000.
Private practice veterinarians work as part of a team of people that includes vet techs, vet assistants, receptionists and kennel workers. Also, most veterinarians in the US practice in a multiple-doctor practice, so they also work with other veterinarians.
Network administration is an IT field that's in demand in the US.
In the United States, veterinarians working in the state of Georgia (in the Southeast of the country) could expect to make US$80,000 to US$90,000 with experience, a good clinic and an established client base.
There is no composite ranking of the top 100 veterinarians or animal hospitals; few veterinarians want or need to start a rivalry by claiming to be the best. Therefore, I do not believe you would be able to find this information, as it doesn't exist.
The jobs that are in the least demand in the US is fast food workers.
God does not demand anything from us. He wants us to tithe and He will bless us for doing so.
The average annual salary for veterinarians in the United States in 2011 was ~US$90,000. However, the data is not broken down by state.
No, veterinarians is a plural noun.
Yes, veterinarians can advertise their services.
Veterinarians are like doctors to animals.
Some veterinarians are, particularly by animal abuse or cruelty cases. However, I wouldn't say that every veterinarian is disturbed by the general status of the world at large - veterinarians are a heterogenous group of individuals who just happen to all share a common profession.
Yes, although part-time veterinarians are a small minority of all veterinarians.
No, veterinarians are prohibited from treating humans.
veterinarians need a licence to practice