Join Our Team
The Animal Neurology & MRI Center, Animal Rehab & Fitness Center, and Animal ER Center all have a reputation for excellence in case management and communication with our veterinarians and clients. It is our people who make the difference. Our entire team works together to provide world-class veterinary care in a positive working environment, and we’re always happy to add new people to the team to accomplish that goal.
At our state-of-the art facility in Commerce, Michigan, we offer career opportunities—complete with competitive compensation packages, including benefits—for the following positions:
- Emergency veterinarians
- Certified canine rehabilitation practitioners
- Licensed veterinary technicians
- Client care coordinators
If you’d like to apply for a position, please complete our Employment Form.
In keeping with our commitment to advance the quality of veterinary neurology, our doctors are actively involved in the training of students, interns, and residents from Michigan State University and other veterinary colleges. If you are interested in applying for an externship, please complete our Student Extern Program Form.
Student Extern FAQs
Q: What time should I arrive on the first day?
A: Please arrive at 8:30 a.m. on your first day.
Q: What should I bring?
A: Please bring white coats, name tag, scrubs, a stethoscope, a pleximeter, and hemostats.
Q: Is AVMA PLIT insurance required?
A: We recommend that you check with your school regarding coverage.
Q: What is a typical day like?
A: Patient appointments are from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Appointments include new consultations and rechecks. Diagnostic imaging and surgery take place in the afternoons, with surgeries often running into the evenings.
Q: What is expected of student externs?
A: Students externs are expected to assist the technicians with morning treatments from 8 a.m. to 9 a.m., evaluate hospitalized patients’ neurological status, and observe and participate in consultations and rechecks with the neurologist(s) on duty.
Q: What is the objective of neurology rotation?
A: It is to learn to perform a complete neurological examination, to localize a lesion, and to generate a list of differential diagnosis.
Q: Is there any recommended reading?
A: Review lecture notes from neurology class, especially localization of lesions. Useful texts include:
- A Practical Guide to Canine and Feline Neurology, edited by C.W. Dewey
- Handbook of Veterinary Neurology by M.D. Lorenz and J.N. Kornegay
Internships & Job Shadows
Because we are dedicated to the education of those studying veterinary medicine, we offer educational opportunities in veterinary neurology, rehabilitation therapy, and emergency veterinary medicine. If you’re planning on becoming a licensed veterinary technician or a veterinarian, please contact us about an internship or a job shadow.
If you would like more information about our career opportunities, externships, internships, or job shadows, contact us at 248-960-7200 or email us at firstname.lastname@example.org.