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EVEN James Herriot would have struggled to cope with racist dogs, agoraphobic cats and pets with compulsive eating disorders when he was treating all creatures great and small.Now the unexpected and often unbelievable cases animal practitioners face are being highlighted by pet insurer Petplan as it appeals for nominations for next year’s veterinary awards.

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In the past six months the pampered Persian has had four house calls in the luxury of his own living room, the most extreme of which was being treated for an allergy to dry cat food.

With the surgery just around the corner, the vet has agreed a preferential rate with William’s owners.

Sessy: The cockerpoo’s owner thought nothing of it when she barked at all her non-white friends, figuring it was because she was only exposed to a white family as a puppy and did not understand people have different skin colours.

As Sessy grew older, the barking became louder and she would also snarl and bare her teeth at people, displaying clear signs of distress every time she saw someone with black skin.

Charlie’s owner took him to the vet, who treated him as an emergency case.

An X-ray showed gigantic chunks of foam and a blockage to Charlie’s intestines.

Without intervention, the abdomen and bloodstream could have become infected, but thanks to the quick-thinking vet he made a full recovery following surgery.

Mortified by what was happening, Sessy’s owner consulted the vet, who reassured her that her dog’s behaviour was not uncommon and more than likely stemmed from anxiety.

A referral to a dog whisperer who slowly exposed Sessy to people with different skin tones, instructing each of them to give her calming commands using an authoritative tone, means inclusivity is now second nature.

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  1. EVEN James Herriot would have struggled to cope with racist dogs, agoraphobic cats and pets with compulsive eating disorders when he was treating all creatures great and small.

  2. Now the unexpected and often unbelievable cases animal practitioners face are being highlighted by pet insurer Petplan as it appeals for nominations for next year’s veterinary awards.

  3. As Petplan Veterinary Awards 2015 winner Steve Kirby explains: “UK vets are increasingly being put through their paces and often having to go to extremes to tend to the unusual and unexpected cases they see coming through their practice doors.”Petplan has opened its casebook to highlight the extraordinary determination and dedication of vets faced with animals that try their knowledge and skills but not their patience, such as these challenging pets: William: A Persian Chinchilla, is a “scaredy cat” who would only put one paw out of the door before darting back inside.

  4. After sedating William twice to get him into his travel basket to go to the surgery, the vet now resorts to house visits.

  5. In the past six months the pampered Persian has had four house calls in the luxury of his own living room, the most extreme of which was being treated for an allergy to dry cat food.

  6. With the surgery just around the corner, the vet has agreed a preferential rate with William’s owners.

  7. Sessy: The cockerpoo’s owner thought nothing of it when she barked at all her non-white friends, figuring it was because she was only exposed to a white family as a puppy and did not understand people have different skin colours.

  8. As Sessy grew older, the barking became louder and she would also snarl and bare her teeth at people, displaying clear signs of distress every time she saw someone with black skin.

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