Veterinary surgeon jobs are jobs that require specialized education and training

Author : claramontague3310
Publish Date : 2020-12-12 12:50:24

Veterinary surgeon jobs are jobs that require specialized education and training

Veterinary surgeon jobs are jobs that require specialized education and training. A person who is interested in holding a career in this particular field must successfully acquire a four year college degree. Veterinary Surgeons are regulated by the Royal College of Veterinary Surgeons. Only someone who holds this specific job title, and who has all of the necessary qualifications, will be allowed to medically or surgically treat animals.

If you think you would enjoy attending to the medical and surgical needs of all different types of animals, from the very smallest to the quite large, then maybe you should consider acquiring the training that is necessary to qualify for one of these veterinary surgeon jobs.

Just as a doctor has a nurse to assist him, a vet may have an assistant as well. Because veterinary surgeon jobs require substantially more education and experience than an assistant, the potential salary is much higher than that of an assistant. Typically, the more experience a vet surgeon has, the more he or she can potentially earn.

With veterinary surgeon jobs, one can expect to perform surgical procedures in a variety of different settings. Sometimes surgeries will take place within the confines of the vet's office, or sometimes they make take place at the owner's home or even outdoors. It all depends on the nature of the animal's condition that requires the surgery. Due to the fact that emergencies can occur at any time, a vet can expect to have to be on call at some point. If he or she works alone, then he or she will have to be on call twenty four hours per day, seven days per week. However, if he or she has one or more partners, then the on call duties can be divided.

There are physical demands that are present with these type of jobs. Lifting animals and standing on one's feet for many hours at a time are a couple of examples. However, if one is in good physical health, and his or her dedication to the animals' health and well being is a main priority, these physical demands will not be considered unmanageable. However, it is important that a person, who is considering a career in this field, fully investigate the career in order to be sure that he or she would be a good candidate.

Charles Darwin was certainly an outstanding scientist, with brilliant theories to explain what he saw on the Galapagos Islands, and extrapolating beyond - his hypothesis of life and its evolution, with a tremendous impact upon humankind's knowledge - for a century and a half; which today, is more solidly believed than ever. However, while the most educated and intelligent elite of our culture: scholars, teachers, writers, Judges, et al, all accept his theories as established fact, there are, however, many other scientists across the spectrum of human knowledge, who, while believing in his theories - random mutation and the process of evolutionary improvement through survival of the fittest - believe they are applicable only subsequent to the initial living organism (somehow) coming into existence (e.g., changing the shape of finch's beaks or the skin colors of bears and humans). For one thing, the challengers to Darwinism point out that despite hundreds of thousands of animal fossils discovered, none show an in-between stage of development. Also, while pro-Darwin scientists are openly atheistic, they do, however, admit to "mysteries" in their attempts to validate his theories. In contrast, the scientists and mathematicians who challenge Darwin theory (at the basic creature level) do so with calculations of astronomic improbabilities. Some of their observations and arguments are in regard to amino acids.

Without amino acids there could be no life as we know it. Among the mysteries unraveled by expanding science has been a remarkable fact: bacteria, a blade of grass, animals and humans all base their existence on a mere (and the same) 20 amino acids. (This is similar to the shocking discovery - and ignored by Darwinists - that among the variety and multiplicity of sightful creatures in the world, all somehow have the identical gene which controls eye development.)

A fundamental basic to the study and understanding of the "Life Sciences" is knowledge of the structure and chemistry of the amino acids and other building blocks of biological molecules - otherwise, it is impossible to comprehend proteins, enzymes or nucleic acids. In understanding protein structure and properties, scientists observe that the very complex characteristics of even a small, relatively simple protein are a composite of the properties of the amino acids which comprise it.

While plants are able to produce all 20 amino acids, humans, however, can only produce ten of them, lacking the enzymes required for biosynthesis of the missing ten - which must be supplied daily in food (and/or vitamin tablets). Failure to do so, if unable to obtain enough of even one of the ten essential amino acids (that we cannot produce in our own bodies) can, in time, become serious. The requirement for protein will be fulfilled by the body's degrading its own muscle fiber to utilize the needed amino acid. Unlike fats and starches, the human body does not store excess amino acids - they must be taken every day.

The ten amino acids our own bodies produce are: alanine, asparagine, aspartic acid, cysteine, glutamic acid, glutamine, glycine, proline, serine and tyrosine. Tyrosine, however, is produced from phenylalanine, therefore, if the diet is deficient in phenylalanine, tyrosine will be required as well. The essential amino acids which must be provided in the diet (or vitamin pills) are: arginine (required for young body growth), histidine, isoleucine, leucine, lysine, methionine, phenylalanine, threonine, tryptophan, and valine.

Amino acids - long strings of the twenty types, in varying order and combinations - make up the proteins, which are large, complex molecules that perform all the jobs inside a cell - except for recording and instruction (the task of DNA). The functionality of proteins stem from their three-dimensional, interlocking complex shape - assembly and folding instructions coming from the DNA.

As building blocks of proteins, and as intermediates in metabolism, the twenty amino acids play central roles in living organisms, conveying a vast array of chemical versatility. The precise amino acid content, and the sequence of those amino acids in any specific protein, is determined by the order of bases in the genes encoding the protein - while the chemical properties of the amino acids determine the biological activity of the protein. Proteins not only catalyze the reactions in living cells, they control virtually all the cellular processes. In addition, proteins, in their amino acid sequences, contain the information necessary for their being folded into a stable three-dimensional structure. Protein folding and its stability remains a critically important area of research, among the great unsolved mysteries of the life sciences.

Thus, proteins do all the cell tasks based on their interlocking and folded shape, the DNA providing the complex instruction for assembly; but there is even more complexity to the story: RNA is the messenger that carries the DNA information, with ribosomes the molecular assembly line. As one scientist put it: "Where only mass and energy existed before, there is now a third element in the multi-faceted story of life - information, the DNA.

The brilliantly conceived double helix - the DNA, for each individual living organism is a precise arrangement of letters: A C T G - the "language of life", instructions - three billion individual characters. And all of this information is in each molecule - a blueprint for the assembly of amino acids. Top scientists, overwhelmed by the functional simplicity yet complexity conclude, "..[it] cannot be by chance - design intelligence was essential!" The origin of life reduces to one question - "What's the source of information in the DNA?" Conclusion, "No naturalistic cause could produce such."

As understanding of amino acids, protein chains, and DNA has grown, the structural folding determining the function to a "high degree of specificity - biochemical predestination" has permitted greater comprehension; top scientists attempted initially to get around the problem of "first life" - the need for a living cell before Darwin's random mutation and natural selection could work. Years and decades later, the questions remain, "How could the first protein be assembled? Where did the genetic instruction come from? Without instructions for the precise folding, and the precise interlocking shape of the proteins, and its precise location in the cell - all critical to it's functioning - without function , no advantage - and by Darwin's own theory - without advantage, elimination!"

Michael Behe, world-famous micro-biologist makes a compelling argument against macro-evolution from the stand-point of the intricacy of sub-cellular biochemical systems, asserting that "macro-evolution cannot operate at the microcellular level - any minute change would cause the highly specialized machinery of the cell [to be] inoperable. From the sub-cellular perspective, it is impossible for a bacterium to evolve into an organism with complex biochemical systems because of their irreducibly complex mechanisms - no matter how much time is available!"

An appropriate comment from paleontologists (Valentine et al, "The Fossil Evidence"): "The paleontological data is consistent with the view that all of the currently recognized phyla had evolved by about 525 million years ago. Despite half a billion years of evolution .. no new phylum level designs have appeared since then."

Putting the mathematical improbabilities of Darwinian-Evolutionism into focus, and also some simplistic wrap-around-logic:


  • "There are 10 to the 390th power possible combinations of proteins, [but] fewer than 2 x 10 to the 12th power [permit "life"] - therefore only "one out of 10 to the 378 of protein combinations [permit life] random mutations on the DNA of the genome (!?!). It would be as if nature chose at random from a bag containing a billion, billion, billion (repeated forty times) proteins, the only one that worked, and then repeated the trick, again and again." (Marx, L., "DNA Replication".)
  • "Humans ... approximately 70,000 genes ...and approximately 70,000 proteins. All mammals have a similar number ...Proteins are strings"... [each] between 200 and 1000 amino acids ... thus fifty to seventy million amino acids...[for animal] structures. These make up the thirty trillion cells of a human (30,000,000,000,000 cells). Can this really be believed to be the result of just random selection?" (Schroeder, G., "Science of God".)
  • "No rational mind, given the evidence of buttons and button-holes in an article of clothing, would deny that both Intelligence and Design played roles in the creation of such a garment, but - mystery of mysteries - the brightest and most educated in our culture reject such considerations for all the infinitely more complex living organisms." (Back cover, "Brain-Washed and Miracles".)

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