Next Episode of Vets: Gach Creutair Beo is
not planed. TV Show was canceled.
From Stirling to Wick, this series follows vets tending to small, large and very wild animals.
In this programme, it's calving season in Caithness and vet Iain Maclean has been called out to two local farms. Both cases prove to be a challenge. Will the calves survive? At Blair Drummond Safari Park, vet Colin Scott has to inject an implant under a lion's skin, but first he must knock Teekay out. He has to be exceptionally careful with a wild animal as dangerous as this. And, at Ardene House near Aberdeen, vet Alison Cheshire from Lewis has delicate surgery to perform on a bulldog's eye.
In this programme, vet David Mackenzie is treating a seven year old retriever at Vets Now emergency service near Aberdeen. Biggles' red blood cell count has dropped to dangerous levels and they can't work out why. Meanwhile, vet Jane Harley is at Highland Wildlife Park near Kingussie to carry out some tests on a group of tahrs that are moving to a new home in the Middle East. The herd must be separated, but one of the tahrs due to go to Dubai has decided he would rather stay at home! And in Caithness, it's lambing season and vet Pete Cameron is kept busy with a steady stream of animals coming in to the surgery. He's faced with a difficult challenge when a sheep arrives with a prolapsed womb. Will he be able to save the sheep and the twin lambs she is carrying?
In this programme, vet Kay Falconer has been called out to see cattle at both ends of the Long Island. Crofter Angus MacKay from Scaristavore in Harris has bought new Aberdeen Angus stock that need testing, while crofter and journalist Murray Macleod from Ness in Lewis wants to find out if his cattle are in calf. At Blair Drummond Safari Park, vet Colin Scott is doing his rounds and has a mix of animals to tend to, from tigers and sea lions to a giraffe. And a very special dog has returned to Aberdeen Veterinary Referral. Two-year-old wirehaired pointer Dillon is a quadruple amputee having lost all four legs in terrible conditions overseas. Vet Scott Rigg has arranged for special prosthetic legs to be made especially for him and Dillon is going to try them out for the first time.
In this programme, Wick vet Ian Miller has to give a pedicure to Mannie the bull before the mating season begins, but how do you handle a bull that weighs over a tonne? Fortunately, Ian has just the tools to help him - a hydraulic crate on a trailer and an electric grinder. At the Vets Now emergency service near Aberdeen, Brodie the Cockapoo has eaten something he shouldn't, but they don't know what. Vet David Mackenzie takes an X-ray and finds something that puts Brodie's life in danger. And, a goose has been admitted to the Wildlife Rescue Centre with breathing problems. Vet Romain Pizzi has to make a tiny hole in its chest so that he can insert a camera on the end of an endoscope to find out the cause, leaving him with a difficult decision to make.
In this programme, one of the zebras at Blair Drummond Safari Park has to be knocked out as he has a sore foot. The drug used in the dart gun would kill a human being, so vet Colin Scott has to be very careful when he is preparing the dart and has an antidote ready in case anything goes wrong. In Wick, vet Kiri Harvey tends to a cat that has broken his leg in a road accident. An x-ray shows that she has no choice but to amputate it because of where the break has occurred, but how will Tiao cope with only three legs? And vet Austen Marr visits a stud farm near Banff where they breed horses that have gone on to be successful at World Cup level. The window for a horse becoming pregnant is very short, so the mares are regularly checked to see if they are in foal.
In this programme, it's a busy time at the wildlife rescue centre for abandoned and injured seal pups and also for hedghogs, with 130 prickly patients. Vet Romain Pizzi is kept busy on his weekly visit and he also x-rays a badger that has been hit by a car. At Highland Wildlife Park, Voldemort the bull yak heads off to his new home at Whipsnade Zoo where he meets some lady yaks. Weighing over 600kg, vet Jane Harley and the team of keepers have their hands full loading him onto a trailer. And at the Vets Now emergency out-of-hours service near Aberdeen, vet David Mackenzie tends to a distressed cat and a dog that has leapt off a bridge by accident.
In this programme, vet chiropractor Emma-Louise Emerson treats competition horses to get them back into shape for events, typically dressage competitions. Meanwhile, Colin Scott is on his weekly visit to Blair Drummond Safari Park, and has a slippery penguin to examine and a wallaby to castrate. And at the Vets Now emergency out-of-hours service near Aberdeen, vet David Mackenzie tends to a cat with an eye problem.
In this programme, vet Scott Rigg at AVR in Aberdeenshire uses his CT scanner to identify Louie the cat's injuries after a road accident, and finds out he needs to operate to reconstruct his broken jaw. At Highland Wildlife Park, vet Jane Harley and the team of keepers have their hands full as they try to catch wildcat kittens and markors. Two young male markhors need to be separated from the females now and moved to another enclosure to join the big boys, but catching them is another matter. And Romain Pizzi is busy at the Wildlife Rescue Centre with a lame goose to x-ray and a buzzard that was found injured on a barbed wire fence. He needs to be sure they will recover sufficiently to survive in the wild.
In this programme, Romain Pizzi is at Five Sisters Zoo in West Lothian to perform keyhole surgery on a coati (one of the raccoon family), but the biggest challenge is catching it. In Aberdeen, it's not only dogs that come in to see vet chiropractor Emma-Louise Emerson. Alfie the rabbit has lost his ability to hop. Can Emma bounce him back to health? And at AVR in Aberdeenshire, vet Scott Rigg is operating on Tammy the rottweiler. He fits a titanium plate in her leg before inserting a wedge to push the bone back into place.
In this programme, Romain Pizzi is at the Wildlife Rescue Centre treating a kestrel with a broken wing following a road accident. Two waxwings from Scandinavia are also at the centre recovering, and Romain tests them to see if they are able to fly again. At Blair Drummond Safari Park, Colin Scott meets Bonnie the rhino for the first time. Bonnie was born two weeks ago and is a real livewire. He also checks in on the four lion cubs, who are now three months old. In Stornoway, vet Hector Lowe and his wife vet nurse Catherine are operating on Bentley the labrador's leg, assisted by recently graduated vet Joanna, who is seeing this operation for the first time.
In this programme, Stornoway-based vet Joanna Jackson is called out to several crofts in Ness and Barvas at lambing time. The sheep are in difficulty and Joanna battles to save the sheep and lambs - but which of them will make it? At AVR in Aberdeenshire, vet Scott Rigg is busy with several dogs. A huge Bernese mountain dog needs surgery to cure his lameness, a miniature daschund has a check-up after spinal surgery and a collie needs life-saving surgery on his airways.
In the last programme of the series, vet Scott Rigg operates on a dog's elbow at AVR in Aberdeenshire, and a cat with a badly broken leg needs to have pins and a plate inserted in his shattered leg to save him from losing it. A calf is born with a large hernia near Blairgowrie and Forfar-based vet Fiona Crowden has to get to him immediately if he is going to survive.
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