Secrets revealed in Dr Loh’s Fish Vetting Series.

There are no secrets in the treatment of fish diseases as seen in Dr Loh’s new YouTube channel < http://tinyurl.com/thefishdoctor >.

You can learn more about how it is done with his practical manuals and instructional videos, available from his website (use your desktop computer).

This series of publications has helped promote fish health and welfare globally:

• Fish Vetting Essentials” (book)

• “Fish Vetting Medicines – Formulary of Fish Treatments” (book)

• “Fish Vetting Techniques & Practical Tips” (DVD).

Get your copies today and begin fish vetting with confidence.

Go to – https://thefishvet.com.au/shop/shopping.html

About the author:

As “The Fish Vet”, Dr Richmond Loh and his team across Australia provide veterinary, and
pathology services for a range of clients including pet fish, display aquaria, retailers and fish farmers.
He has been admitted to the Australian and New Zealand College of Veterinary Scientists by
examinations in the subjects of Pathobiology, and Aquatic Animal Health. He is a Certified Aquatic
Veterinarian and has been awarded the George Alexander International Fellowship by the
International Specialised Skills Institute.

Pertinent Posts:

• President of the World Aquatic Veterinary Medical Association (WAVMA, 2014)

• Secretary for the Aquatic Animal Health Chapter of the Australian and New Zealand College
of Veterinary Scientists (ANZCVS, 2015)

• Senior Adjunct Lecturer at Murdoch University

• WAVMA Webinar co-ordinator/moderator (2013 to
present).

The Fish Vet’s Services

The Fish Vet offers a comprehensive aquatic veterinary services in a range of locations across Australia. Our aquatic veterinarians are based in Perth (WA), Brunswick (Victoria), Sydney/Gosford (NSW) and Duffy (ACT). Our aquatic specialists are based in Townsville (Queensland) and in Singapore.

 

The Fish Vet, a one-stop-shop: there is no duplication of work, and no loss of time or information between management and consultant.

Services offered through The Fish Vet include:

  • Diagnosis and treatment for diseases
  • Management advice
  • Health certification
  • Supply of veterinary resources
  • Education and research

We service the following sectors:

  • Pet ornamentals (e.g. home aquariums, pond, aquaponics)
  • Display aquaria (e.g. public aquariums and zoos)
  • Commercial ornamentals (e.g. ornamental fish farms, retailers, wholesalers, exporters)
  • Education (e.g. universities, researchers, hobby groups)

DOWNLOAD OUR SERVICES MANUAL –> TFV Services and Fees 2018-19

Fish Joke for Monday-itis: watch over

Q: why do flying fish fly?

A: To oversea things.

Have a FINtastic week! R <+>{

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How to help your pond fish settle into winter?

In Perth, autumn has arrived and we’re starting to feel the cold again.
Those with outdoor ponds will need to improve water quality conditions and add vitamin C to their water to help boost their fish immunity. The fluctuations in temperature is stressful for fish. Consider adding salt to the pond.

For tips on how to use salt, what salt to use, and how much salt to use, watch
https://youtu.be/4SBLP1gDcyA


Yours sincerely,

Dr Richmond Loh
DipProjMgt, BSc, BVMS, MPhil (Pathology), MANZCVS (Aquatics& Pathobiology), CertAqV, Fellow WAVMA.

Aquatic Veterinarian & Veterinary Pathologist.
Locations: Perth | Melbourne | Sydney | Canberra | Townsville | Hong Kong.
THE FISH VET – AUSTRALIA

Aquatic Veterinary Medical & Diagnostic Services.
Web: http://www.thefishvet.com.au
Ph: +61 421 822 383
Mail: PO Box 5164, East Victoria Park, WA 6981, Australia.

Rescuing fish that’s jumped out of the water

Have you ever had fish jump out of your aquarium or pond? What do you do to rescue it?

Fish can jump out of their tanks for many reasons – chased (e.g. getting away from predators or bully fish), escaping toxic water (e.g. when the tap is left on while refilling a pond, causing high levels of chlorine to accumulate), or newly introduced (e.g. rainbow trout into new aquaponics systems, and trying “to go upstream”).

Well, if you’re lucky enough to find your fish alive, you’d first need to rehydrate the fish (dunk yhem back in water), irrigate their gills to allow them to breathe (hold them under a waterfall, move them through the water, or stick a gentle water pump in their mouth), and wash off the muck from their skin surface. If your fish resumes breathing, then we have a good chance of recovery.

But what next? Will your fish survive the next 24 hours, or the next week?

Has your fish sustained serious injuries to their skin, fins, gills or underlying musculature, from being out of water? Damage from dessication can be likened to third degree burns.

In our latest video, we show you how you can help save your fish that’s just jumped out of the water – WATCH & SUBSCRIBE – https://youtu.be/q0_Rpy7yzoM