A Board Certified Veterinary Neurologist (ACVIM-Neurology) has a minimum four years of intensive training after becoming a veterinarian. Veterinary neurologists focus on the diagnosis and treatment of diseases of the nervous system, including the brain and the spinal cord such as brain tumors, seizures, paralysis, and spinal fractures, tumors and injuries.

Horner's Syndrome


Horner’s syndrome is a common neurological disorder of the eye and facial muscles, and involves loss of sympathetic nerve supply to the eye, eyelids, and muscles that dilate the pupil. Read more about Horner's Syndrome

Brain Tumor in Cats and Dogs

Brain tumors are relatively common in older dogs and cats. Some tumors are "primary" brain tumors, meaning that they originate from the tissue in the brain cavity, and some are "secondary" brain tumors, or those that originate from outside the brain cavity but then invade the brain by extension (for example, from the nose) or via the blood (metastasis). Most brain tumors are diagnosed in dogs and cats older than 5 years and mainly in pets 9 years of age and older. Younger animals, though, can also be affected. Read more about Brain Tumor in Cats and Dogs


Magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) is state-of-the-art, but more importantly, it is also pet-safe technology, enabling your board-certified veterinarian to clearly point out health concerns in your pets and quickly establish the best way to treat them. Advanced imaging is becoming a necessary tool in veterinary medicine, so it's important that veterinarians and owners understand the technology of magnetic resonance imaging. Read more about MRI