Shoot a video testimonial on your phone, GoPro or whatever, telling us how you use your IBEX equipment! Upload it here [up to 100MB]—we'll send a hat and t-shirt to the first 20.
As part of our commitment to keep you updated on the latest developments in the COVID-19 crisis as they pertain to EIMI, we wanted to inform you of the most recent actions impacting our business.
Discovery of rectal palpation to distinguish features and structures of the female reproductive tract dates back to the 1800’s.
Since then, there has been widespread adoption of this technique as a reproductive tool in the veterinary field to determine various aspects of the cow’s reproductive status. Such aspects pertaining to palpation include uterine manipulation for determining pregnancy status, palpation of ovaries for presence of ovarian structures (i.e. corpus luteum and follicles), and diagnosis of reproductive abnormalities such as abscesses, adhesions, ovarian cysts, etc…
Now...What NOT to Do
If you missed our earlier post on Social Media Do's, read that here...
Social media has become many veterinary clients’ dominant source of information, making it almost impossible not to feel some sense of urgency to jump in. But in the rush to start posting content, you could make some critical mistakes.
Did you know...
In a recent AAEP survey, respondents say veterinary social media and social networking are becoming more important for their business.
Veterinarians who integrate social media into their marketing strategy see an uptick on new business leads and retain customer loyalty more than those who do not.
Image: IBEX® EVO® + L7HD, in a Holstein cow
Mummification in bovine fetuses has an incidence of less than 2%. It occurs when there is fetal death for any number of reasons (Trichomoniasis and BVD infections have been specifically implicated as causes), but the CL is retained, the cervix stays closed, and there is no bacteria or oxygen present in the uterus to cause maceration.
So you've decided to breed your mare! This can be a very exciting time, but it can be overwhelming as well. The process is at times frustrating if you encounter fertility issues, and can be expensive even when everything goes perfectly. Once your mare is bred, routine ultrasound exams should be scheduled. Your veterinarian may wish to conduct the following exams...
It's that time—time to trade-in to trade-up to the latest ultrasound technology for equine reproduction.
Trade in any manufacturer's ultrasound to earn $3000 or more toward purchase. Watch the video to learn more...
If you’re new to ultrasound, an image may look like nothing more than a swirling array of grey tones on the screen. Interpretation requires an understanding of anatomy and physiology, but also of how ultrasound technology functions.
Consider the sonar produced by a bat in flight. The bat emits high frequency sounds, which then bounce off of objects in its proximity and return to the bat. The animal uses the strength, direction, and timing of the returning sound to determine where those objects are and to avoid a collision.
Here at E.I. Medical Imaging, we have been advertising on a show on RFDTV called DocTalk with Dr. Dan Thomson. We know that Dr. Thomson has been a very well respected veterinarian in the industry and we want our message of the Ibex® and its reliability to be seen by his audience. We have been advertising a little over a month now on his show and I wanted to share with you the 30 second spot. We are right at the time of year where many beef cows are being pregnancy checked by veterinarians all over the country. This spot we are running encompasses the idea that veterinarians have a tough job and they need tough tools. They are reliable and so is the Ibex® durable portable ultrasound. Enjoy!