Jennifer S. Fryer, DVM

Jennifer S. Fryer, DVM

VETERINARIAN
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Educations & Trainings

DVM, North Carolina State University 2000

AB with Honors Brown University in Development Studies 1994

Activity & Honors

TVMA Waddell Internship Award

American Association of Feline Practitioners Senior Student Award

American Animal Hospital Association Senior Student Award

Oncology Senior Student Award

Cornell Leadership Program Integrative Biology Prize

Honors Thesis, Brown University

Professional Memberships

AVMA

AZVMA

AAHA

Dr. Jennifer Fryer

Jennifer S. Fryer, DVM graduated with Honors from Brown University with an AB in Development Studies, an interdisciplinary study of the developing world. She graduated from North Carolina State University College of Veterinary Medicine in 2000. Dr. Fryer completed a rotating internship in Small Animal Medicine and Surgery at Texas A&M from 2000-2001.</p> <p>She spent the next two years practicing feline and emergency medicine. She completed a residency in Small Animal Internal Medicine at Texas A&amp;M in 2006. In 2007, she founded Veterinary Answers, a specialty consulting group. Veterinary Answers specialists consulted with general practice and emergency veterinarians in the US and Canada regarding their most difficult cases across 9 specialties. Meanwhile, Dr. Fryer was also seeing internal medicine cases in private practice.</p> <p>After 9 years, Dr Fryer sold Veterinary Answers. She started Soundsight LLC, a mobile internal medicine consultation and ultrasound clinic in Phoenix AZ. She enjoys visiting clinics and building a relationship with pet owners. Owning her own practice allowed her to offer rescues and shelters consultations and ultrasounds at a reduced cost. Currently, Dr Fryer is a veterinary consultant for Chewy.<br /> <br /> Dr. Fryer has an industrial designer husband and a teenage son who loves computers and hiking. The Fryer pets include fabulous Cleo (pictured), Jack a previously feral cat who likes to eat dryer sheets; and Luke Skywalker, the coolest cat who has ever walked the earth. When she is not working, Dr Fryer loves reading, gardening, singing, baking, hiking, and travel.</p>

Recent Articles

How to Give Subcutaneous Fluids to Dogs and Cats
The following content may contain Chewy links. PetMD is operated by Chewy.  When people are dehydrated, we have only two options for treatment—drink fluids or receive intravenous (IV) fluids. But pets have another option. Many have looser skin than human beings, so they can receive hydration through subcutaneous (under the skin) fluids. This method is easier to administer and comes at a lower...
High Levels of Protein in Dog Urine (Proteinuria in Dogs)
What Is Excess Protein in Dog Urine (Proteinuria)?Proteinuria means there is excess protein in your dog’s urine. Although dogs usually have a small amount of protein in their urine, too much protein can be a sign of an underlying condition. The most important condition associated with proteinuria in dogs is kidney disease, but it can also be caused by infections, inflammation or bleeding along...