Next Episode of Vet School is
Grab your stethoscope, leave your nerves at the door and step into the high-pressure, big-reward world at one of the top vet schools in the country, Cornell University College of Veterinary Medicine. Follow along with the first-year students who are learning to master the basics and fourth-year students, handling difficult cases from hamsters to horses. Students must quickly master tasks including restraining animals, repairing a bone fracture in a horse's leg, inserting a pacemaker into a dog and removing an abscess from a pet turkey. All in a day's work for "Vet School".
The fourth-year students continue their rotations with Singen Elliott treating a dog that can't see, Sam Dicker working in anesthesiology and a terrified Aria Hill working with horses for the first time. Meanwhile, the first-years learn how to handle a horse for a basic mouth exam.
Fourth-year student Singen Elliott participates in a surgery on a young horse named Victor with an angular limb deformity that, if not corrected, will end the young colt's career as a racehorse before it even begins. Aria Hill consults on a former patient who may have cancer, and the first-year students travel to a Camelid farm, where they learn how to vaccinate and perform basic care on llamas and alpacas. Finally, first-year student Cristina gets a taste of what it means to be on call and is assigned a severely ill foal named Hope. Will Hope be able to overcome the odds against her?
A turkey comes in for treatment on a large lump on his chest that, according to the sanctuary where he lives, is making him aggressive. Meanwhile, fourth-year student Aziza Glass helps with Davies, a schnauzer with an alarmingly slow heart rate. The team realizes they need to get Davies into surgery as soon as possible to implant a pacemaker. The first-year students are extremely busy preparing for their year-end final. They're using every trick in the book to understand the material, but they are running out of time to prepare. Will they learn the material well enough to get through the exam? And, finally, the group of fourth-year students — Sam, Singen, Aria and Aziza — get to officially add the words "Doctor of Veterinary Medicine" to their names as they graduate from Cornell's College of Veterinary Medicine.
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