The Spay/Neuter Clinic is actively seeking full-time and part-time veterinarians to perform spay/neuter surgeries at our high quality, high volume, affordable spay/neuter clinic in Montgomery, AL. These positions are perfect for vets who want to significantly reduce pet overpopulation, for those who want to avoid working weekends, and those looking for a reduced stress environment without the pressure of diagnosis. Five years of surgery of experience strongly preferred. Great benefits, nice work environment, and competitive pay included.
Montgomery, AL is the state capital and is convenient to the beach and mountains. Approx 2.5 hours to Alabama beaches, 3 hours to Florida beaches, 4 hours to Nashville, TN, and 2.5 hours to Atlanta, Ga.
Skills and Qualifications
A Doctor of Veterinary Medicine (DVM) degree, or equivalent, from an accredited university.
Licensure in good standing to practice in the state of Alabama.
5 years of surgery experience preferred.
Professional demeanor and appearance, with excellent interpersonal skills and a positive, friendly attitude.
The ability to make decisions and communicate clearly and effectively with fellow team members and clients.
Respect for and willingness to work with clients and their pets.
A commitment to practicing the highest standard of medicine and upholding the veterinary code of ethics.
Perform the primary functions of a high quality, high volume spay/neuter clinic.
Provide follow-up communication and care for any patient, as requested.
Attend and participate in all team and individual meetings as requested.
We offer a competitive pay and a comprehensive benefits package, including:
The Alabama Animal Alliance Spay/Neuter Clinic is Alabama's first high-quality, high volume, affordable spay/neuter clinic. We are a 501(c)(3) non-profit organization dedicated to reducing the number of unwanted animals by providing affordable spay/neuter surgeries for dogs and cats. Since opening in October 2007, we have successfully altered more than 70,000 animals to proactively fight the are...a’s dire pet overpopulation problem. Our area shelters have experienced a decrease in the number of animals that are being surrendered to their facilities and a decrease in the number of animals they have to euthanize due to space limitations.