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Wrong Ann Hohenhaus?

Ann E. Hohenhaus

Chief of Medicine

The Animal Medical Center Inc

HQ Phone:  (212) 838-8100

Direct Phone: (212) ***-****direct phone

Email: a***@***.org

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

The Animal Medical Center Inc

510 East 62Nd Street

New York City, New York,10065

United States

Company Description

The expertise and knowledge of our staff, combined with the advanced technology already in place at the AMC, provides general, emergency, and specialty care unsurpassed in quality or service. This signifies that we maintain the highest standards of pet health ...more

Background Information

Employment History

ST. BART


Affiliations

Vetstreet Inc

Board Member


California Veterinary Medical Association

Board Member


IDEXX Laboratories , Inc.

Member of the Pfizer Animal Cancer Experts Panel, the Advisory Board


Education

Bachelor of Science degree , with honors

St. Mary's College of Maryland


DVM


DVM

American College of Veterinary Internal Medicine


Doctorate in Veterinary Medicine

Cornell University


Web References(190 Total References)


Hohenhaus, Ann, DVM, DACVIM (SAIM, Oncology) - Animal Medical Center - New York City

www.amcny.org [cached]

Dr. Ann Hohenhaus is a third generation veterinarian who received a BS from St. Mary's College of Maryland, with honors, Phi Beta Kappa and her DVM from Cornell University.
She has achieved American College of Veterinary Internal Medicine board certification in both Oncology and Small Animal Internal Medicine. In 2014, Dr. Hohenhaus was honored by the Foundation for Biomedical Research with a DeBakey Award for Excellence in Journalism for "Dogs Go To Bat Against Lou Gehrig's Disease. Dr. Hohenhaus practices veterinary medicine at The Animal Medical Center. She has written extensively on oncology and transfusion medicine and is listed as an author on 33 publications in the disciplines of oncology, internal medicine and transfusion medicine, including: squamous cell carcinoma, mast cell tumors, melanoma, exocrine pancreatic insufficiency, and anemia. She authored 16 veterinary textbook chapters with three more currently in press and a manuscript in press on canine soft tissue sarcomas. Dr. Hohenhaus serves as the hospital's spokesperson, speaking to national media outlets about issues related to veterinary medicine. She writes a pet owner educational blog for The AMC and writes for Vetstreet.com. She served as a blogger for WebMD and has created content for publications such as Ladies Home Journal and Real Simple Magazine. Dr. Hohenhaus lectures nationally and internationally, most recently in the Netherlands and in Cape Town, South Africa.


Stray Cat Diseases Expert Interview

cats.lovetoknow.com [cached]

Dr. Hohenhaus
This month, LoveToKnow Cats visits with our friend Dr. Ann Hohenhaus to talk about stray cat diseases. Dr. Hohenhaus is Chairman of the Department of Medicine at The Animal Medical Center of New York, the city's largest facility for animal care, research and education. As such, she has first hand knowledge of the health risks stray cats face while living life on the streets. She also understands the risks good Samaritans face when they try to care for these poor creatures. Topic: Stray Cat Diseases Dr. Hohenhaus, are stray cats more prone to disease than the average pet? If so, why? Dr. Hohenhaus, how effective do you think these programs are, and how safe are they for the cats that pass through the program? We'd like to thank Dr. Hohenhaus for taking time to educate us about another cat care issue.


tripawds.com

Mast Cell Cancer in Dogs and Cats with Dr. Ann Hohenhaus: SUN 03/15, 3pm PST | sp_ArrowRightSmall | Last Post
Mast Cell Cancer in Dogs and Cats with Dr. Ann Hohenhaus: SUN 03/15, 3pm PST | Tripawd Talk Radio Mast Cell Cancer in Dogs and Cats with Dr. Ann Hohenhaus: SUN 03/15, 3pm PST Mast Cell Cancer in Dogs and Cats with Dr. Ann Hohenhaus* Guest:Dr. Ann Hohenhaus Dr. Ann Hohenhaus is a third generation veterinarian with an extensive background and expertise in veterinary medicine. She has achieved board certification in both Oncology and Small Animal Internal Medicine by the American College of Veterinary Internal Medicine. Dr. Hohenhaus is a staff Doctor and Head of the Jaqua Transfusion Medicine Service at The Animal Medical Center in New York City, a non-profit veterinary center that has been a national leader in animal care since 1910. Listen as Dr. Hohenhaus teaches us everything we need to know about mast cell cancer including: I was wondering if Dr. Hohenhaus could tell us please if this cat named Jill I saw once is her favorite patient? If not her FAVORITE, is she the best dressed? Add Reply: Mast Cell Cancer in Dogs and Cats with Dr. Ann Hohenhaus: SUN 03/15, 3pm PST


www.petcgfk.com

"The hysteria out there is unbelievable, and the misinformation is incredible," said Dr. Ann Hohenhaus, chief of medicine at the Animal Medical Center in New York.


www.pawculture.com

"I have grown a couple of catnip plants myself and to me it looks like a weed with toothy leaves and the square stem grows quite large - even in a NYC apartment with limited natural light," shares Dr. Ann Hohenhaus, staff doctor at the Animal Medical Center in NYC.
"The chemosensory reaction is mediated by the main (smell) olfactory system of the cat brain," says Dr. Hohenhaus. But, when kitties eat catnip they experience similar reactions. Aside from motivating and exciting your cat to play, catnip may have some other useful purposes, too. The herb is an antioxidant that has antibacterial and anti-fungal properties. "There is also a significant study conducted by medicinal entomologists that reports catnip repels stable flies, dust mites, mosquitoes and deer ticks," says Dr. Hohenhaus. "I would hypothesize some cats lack a receptor in their olfactory system or brain and that's why they don't respond," says Dr. Hohenhaus.


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