State-specific information helps eliminate a number of roadblocks students face when pursuing a career in the veterinary field, publishes veterinarytechnicianinfo.com
Pueblo, CO -- (SBWIRE) -- 05/26/2015 -- The Bureau of Labor Statistics forecasts a 30 percent surge in the demand for veterinary technicians during the coming decade, a rate categorized as significantly higher than average. Ohio and North Carolina are among the states expected to experience the brunt of this growth with New Hampshire closely following. In light of this development, Gus Benson of Veterinary Technician Schools has launched the career help website's latest content revamp geared toward potential students in those states.
Said Benson, "Requirements for this field vary by state, so those hoping to follow such a career path face a number of challenges when searching for specific information on more generalized websites. Our site is purely informational, and we offer a separate rundown designed exclusively for each state. Along with the schools available in each area, we also provide clear facts on certification requirements, salary potentials, various specialties within the industry, links to scholarships being offered and a number of other concerns."
Based on the company's website for New Hampshire, http://www.veterinarytechnicianinfo.com/schools/new-hampshire/, no definitive certifications are required to pursue this type of career in this state; however, completing training via an accredited institution is a key step in gaining employment in the field. While several options are available in the form of online training, only a single campus in the area provides hands-on classroom learning. Ample jobs are opening up across the state, yet Rochester and Nashua hold the greatest potential with the former offering the state's highest median salaries.
In contrast, North Carolina sets forth fairly strict guidelines for newcomers to the veterinary world. According to http://www.veterinarytechnicianinfo.com/schools/north-carolina/, veterinary technicians must complete a two or four year program followed by passing both national and state mandated exams in order to legally practice in the state. A number of schools offer classroom based training with an abundance of positions available in both clinical and agricultural settings.
Ohio additionally extends plenty of accredited educational opportunities for Associate's and Bachelor's degrees in this sector with qualifications similar to those of North Carolina. Successful completion of these courses and their accompanying state and national exams enables prospects to work in any number of the specific branches the state holds in store. Information gleaned from http://www.veterinarytechnicianinfo.com/schools/ohio/ indicates completing Ohio's exams is a lengthy process though final results are released rather quickly.
Benson concluded, "Our website was founded for the sole purpose of catering to the questions and concerns of students aspiring to enter the veterinary field. We update information for each state as new developments arise and strive to provide visitors with the most complete and accurate data possible. We encourage anyone interested in this career path to explore our website."
About Veterinary Technician Schools
A genuinely informational website, Veterinary Technician Schools provides an array of assistance for those hoping to pursue a career in the veterinary arena.