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Wrong Donn Kryder?

Donn E. Kryder

Owner

Kryder Veterinary Clinic

HQ Phone:  (574) 277-6533

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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.

Kryder Veterinary Clinic

12555 State Road 23

Granger, Indiana,46530

United States

Company Description

At Kryder Veterinary Clinic, our animal hospital just minutes from Mishawaka, we are committed to veterinary excellence at all times. We have proudly served the community since 1981, providing exceptional veterinary care to pets and compassionate service to pe...more

Web References(26 Total References)


Vet in Granger | South Bend IN Vet | Georgetown Veterinary Hospital | Kryder Veterinary Clinic

krydervet.com [cached]

Dr. Donn Kryder founded KVC in 1981, and he is still practicing veterinary medicine.


Granger IN Veterinarian: About Us | Kryder Veterinary Clinic

www.krydervet.com [cached]

Dr. Donn Kryder founded KVC in 1981, and he is still practicing veterinary medicine, leading our team of doctors.


www.wsbt.com

"Usually what you're going to see is a little hole with stuff oozing out of it," explained Dr. Donn Kryder, owner of Kryder Veterinary Clinic in Granger.
He's talking about cuterebra - fly larvae that attach to your pet's body, then go through an opening like the mouth and migrate underneath the skin. "They get very large," said Kryder. "They're like pretty big fly bots." If not removed, the larvae will eventually hatch and fall out, Kryder said. He also told WSBT cuterebra isn't usually dangerous for pets. "It's more ugly and gross because it's like an abscess and you get drainage," he explained. "And you see this little fly larva picking, pushing its mouth out of the hole underneath the skin [because that's how it breathes]." This YouTube Video shows a larva being removed from a pet - something most vets say you shouldn't try by yourself. "You have to be careful when you remove them because if it ruptures, some animals will have an [allergic] reaction and die from it," Kryder said. Kryder said the most common place dogs and cats get cuterebra is around their head and neck because they usually are sniffing around a rabbit burrow, which is where flies often lay their eggs. It most commonly happens in the fall. Kryder said his clinic will likely see it in 15 to 20 cats and dogs this year. Even though it's generally not life threatening, "it's just disgusting," he laughed.


www.wsbt.com

Dr. Donn E. Kryder of Kryder Veterinary Clinic and Dr. Jeffrey S. Vogl of University Park Veterinary Hospital will meet with the council March 25 to discuss their concerns.Kryder doesn't like the part of the ordinance that requires veterinarians to fill out a certificate for every dog, cat or ferret they inoculate for rabies, regardless of whether the owner bought a license.They have to provide the information monthly to the Humane Society.If someone doesn't want to buy a license, Kryder said, "I'm not going to be the Gestapo."Giving information to the Humane Society will allow that agency to keep files on all pet owners.That would allow the Humane Society to go after certain owners who might be in violation, Kryder said.For example, he said, the ordinance requires a family with more than three dogs or cats to obtain a kennel or cattery permit.Kryder said he doesn't want to be the source of information about families that have more than three.He's also afraid the Humane Society might challenge information he puts on an animal's record.If he calls a dog a boxer/cross breed, he said, he doesn't want the Humane Society to second-guess him and say the dog is actually a pit bull/cross breed.County Council member Michael Kruk, sponsor of the ordinance last year, and council President Raphael Morton have met with Kryder and Vogl to hear their concerns.Watch WSBT News at 5:30 p.m. to hear from Dr. Kryder before he meets with the County Council.


www.wsbt.com

Dr. Donn E. Kryder of Kryder Veterinary Clinic and Dr. Jeffrey S. Vogl of University Park Veterinary Hospital will meet with the council March 25 to discuss their concerns.Kryder doesn't like the part of the ordinance that requires veterinarians to fill out a certificate for every dog, cat or ferret they inoculate for rabies, regardless of whether the owner bought a license.They have to provide the information monthly to the Humane Society.If someone doesn't want to buy a license, Kryder said, "I'm not going to be the Gestapo."Giving information to the Humane Society will allow that agency to keep files on all pet owners.That would allow the Humane Society to go after certain owners who might be in violation, Kryder said.For example, he said, the ordinance requires a family with more than three dogs or cats to obtain a kennel or cattery permit.Kryder said he doesn't want to be the source of information about families that have more than three.He's also afraid the Humane Society might challenge information he puts on an animal's record.If he calls a dog a boxer/cross breed, he said, he doesn't want the Humane Society to second-guess him and say the dog is actually a pit bull/cross breed.County Council member Michael Kruk, sponsor of the ordinance last year, and council President Raphael Morton have met with Kryder and Vogl to hear their concerns.Watch WSBT News at 5:30 p.m. to hear from Dr. Kryder before he meets with the County Council.Kudos to Drs Vogl and Kryder.I agree with Dr Kryder, why should he be forced to hand over his clients personal info to the humane society in order for them to come down on folks for licensing money?


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