Monday: In the truest sense of the word

I declared today re-do day. As in, after lunch we took naps and when we woke up, we pretended it was morning and started the day completely over. It worked for the most part. Everyone woke up grouchy this morning (probably from the middle of the night wakings compliments of Judah) and the conclusion I’ve come to…? Behind almost every grouchy attitude is a sleep deprived or otherwise tired human being. After a walk to the park and left over strawberry shortcake, we are mostly restored to our cheerful selves.

Lately I’ve been rummaging through my closet and dresser drawers and coming up empty handed. It’s becoming increasingly harder and harder to get dressed and ready for the day. What’s wrong with me? I mean I did take the 30 for 30 challenge. I should be able to pull together an outfit quicker and more efficiently than ever.

While the boys napped, I pulled out all of my clothes and sorted them into three piles: keep, alter and giveaway. A cluttered dresser or messy closet is never easy to get dressed from, but even more difficult when nearly 1/2 of the smorgasbord is in need of button replacements or hemming.

In all honesty though, I haven’t been keeping to a very structured morning routine. Which is also to blame for the frantic mornings and multiple outfit changes. You know, a girl just wants to look as stylish as she feels, right? So, minus the structured routine, I find myself trying to get ready while the boys are creating little tornados around me. Duh Jodi!

I think I’ve remedied the problem though so here’s hoping I keep my closet organized and my early morning alarm doesn’t fail me.

*Since I have yet to find shorts that actually fit me, today’s outfit is what I call my “staple outfit” or “go-to outfit” or whatever phase means “easy and not too bad on the eyes”.*

Veterinary medicine

Veterinary medicine is the branch of medicine that deals with the prevention, diagnosis and treatment of disease, disorder and injury in non-human animals. The scope of veterinary medicine is wide, covering all animal species, both domesticated and wild, with a wide range of conditions which can affect different species.

Veterinary medicine is widely practiced, both with and without professional supervision. Professional care is most often led by a veterinary physician (also known as a vet, veterinary surgeon or veterinarian), but also by paraveterinary workers such as veterinary nurses or technicians. This can be augmented by other paraprofessionals with specific specialisms such as animal physiotherapy or dentistry, and species relevant roles such as farriers.

Veterinary science

Veterinary science helps human health through the monitoring and control of zoonotic disease (infectious disease transmitted from non-human animals to humans), food safety, and indirectly through human applications from basic medical research. They also help to maintain food supply through livestock health monitoring and treatment, and mental health by keeping pets healthy and long living. Veterinary scientists often collaborate with epidemiologists, and other health or natural scientists depending on type of work. Ethically, veterinarians are usually obliged to look after animal welfare.

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