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This profile was last updated on 10/25/12  and contains information from public web pages.

Dr. Jiu Jia Wen

Wrong Dr. Jiu Jia Wen?
 
Background

Employment History

Education

  • degree , veterinary medicine
    Beijing Agricultural University
  • Masters degree , veterinary acupuncture
Web References
Mammal Mama - Increase animal milk supply with natural, certified organic herbal products.
mammalmama.com, 25 Oct 2012 [cached]
Jiu Jia Wen, DVM Hampton Veterinary Hospital
The Center for Specialized Veterinary Care: Animal Hospital; Stay With Your Pet; Specialty Veterinary Care; Emergency Veterinarians; Best Vet Hospital In New York
www.livetspecialist.com [cached]
Jiu Jia Wen still remembers the day his veterinary career changed. His client's name was Nancy, and his patient-her cat Peter-had been diagnosed with Megacolon. This chronic condition occurs when the nerves that control the bowel function improperly which, in turn, causes chronic blockages and inability to defecate. Peter had been examined and treated at numerous veterinary clinics and hospitals and Nancy was told there was only one course of action-major surgery to remove Peter's entire colon. In desperation, Nancy turned to Dr. Wen.
"She came to me and said, 'I know you did acu-puncture and herbs in China. Could you please try to help?'" Wen says.
...
"I gured I'd stay in the States for awhile, make a little money, and return to China," Wen says, but things didn't turn out quite as planned. Since that time, Wen has also gotten married and is now a partner at Hampton Veterinary Hospital in Speonk, where 80 to 90 percent of his practice is focused on alternative veterinary treatments. He and his fellow doctors have also developed a line of herbal treatment formulas called White Crane, which are marketed and sold to veterinarians nationwide.
A Growing Trend Wen was an early trendsetter in his use of alternative veterinary therapies, but in the past 10 years, more and more veterinarians are incorporating the use of herbs, acupuncture, acupressure, chiropractic and massage into their practices.
...
"Both medicines have advantages and disadvantages," Wen says. "If you have a cat that was in a ght and now has an abcess, it's easy--you give a course of antibiotics, wash out the wound, and the cat is healthy again," he says. But other times, the problem and the solution isn't so clear-cut. "Sometimes you can have a clear diagnosis, but there's no solution," Wen continues. "For a dog with a heart-based tumor, for instance, you have a diagnosis, but surgery is not an option."
In a case like this, Wen says, Eastern medicine and herbal remedies can provide relief from symptoms, greatly extend longevity, and improve a patient's quality of life even though the condition itself is not "cured.
White Crane Herbal Supplements
www.threevillagevethospital.com, 22 Feb 2012 [cached]
traditional medicine, obtained from Dr. Jiu Jia Wen of Hampton Veterinary Hospital. Dr. Wen is also a Master of Science in acupuncture and chinese herbal.
White Crane Brand Herbal Supplements - Holistic Veterinary Medicine
www.naturalsolutionsvet.com, 11 April 2006 [cached]
Dr. Jiu Jia Wen Jiu Jia Wen received his degree in veterinary medicine from Beijing Agricultural University in 1984. As a veterinary student he majored in acupuncture and traditional Chinese herbal medicine. He then earned a Masters degree in veterinary acupuncture in 1987. After graduating, he taught acupuncture at the Northeast Agricultural College veterinary school in China. In 1989 he came to the United States and began working in small animal veterinary hospitals in New York and Massachusetts. He specialized in emergency medicine for 5 years prior to becoming a partner at the Hampton Veterinary Hospital in 1996.
Dr. Wen has lectured at colleges and various animal organizations throughout Long Island and has been a frequent guest on the Paws to Care program seen on Cablevision as well as various radio programs.
The Center for Specialized Veterinary Care: Animal Hospital; Stay With Your Pet; Specialty Veterinary Care; Emergency Veterinarians; Best Vet Hospital In New York
www.vetspecialist.com, 21 April 2007 [cached]
Jiu Jia Wen still remembers the day his veterinary career changed.His client's name was Nancy, and his patient-her cat Peter-had been diagnosed with Megacolon.This chronic condition occurs when the nerves that control the bowel function improperly which, in turn, causes chronic blockages and inability to defecate.Peter had been examined and treated at numerous veterinary clinics and hospitals and Nancy was told there was only one course of action-major surgery to remove Peter's entire colon.In desperation, Nancy turned to Dr. Wen.
"She came to me and said, 'I know you did acu-puncture and herbs in China.Could you please try to help?'" Wen says.
...
"I ,gured I'd stay in the States for awhile, make a little money, and return to China," Wen says, but things didn't turn out quite as planned.Since that time, Wen has also gotten married and is now a partner at Hampton Veterinary Hospital in Speonk, where 80 to 90 percent of his practice is focused on alternative veterinary treatments.He and his fellow doctors have also developed a line of herbal treatment formulas called White Crane, which are marketed and sold to veterinarians nationwide.
A Growing Trend Wen was an early trendsetter in his use of alternative veterinary therapies, but in the past 10 years, more and more veterinarians are incorporating the use of herbs, acupuncture, acupressure, chiropractic and massage into their practices.
...
"Both medicines have advantages and disadvantages," Wen says."If you have a cat that was in a , ght and now has an abcess, it's easy--you give a course of antibiotics, wash out the wound, and the cat is healthy again," he says.But other times, the problem and the solution isn't so clear-cut."Sometimes you can have a clear diagnosis, but there's no solution," Wen continues."For a dog with a heart-based tumor, for instance, you have a diagnosis, but surgery is not an option."
In a case like this, Wen says, Eastern medicine and herbal remedies can provide relief from symptoms, greatly extend longevity, and improve a patient's quality of life even though the condition itself is not "cured."
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