This week we have welcomed Harry our new Vet. After graduating from The University of Nottingham in 2017, Harry spent his first 18 months working in Carmarthenshire in a large dairy focused practice. Originally from Swindon; where his family milk 200 Pedigree British Friesians, Harry enjoys all aspects of life as a farm vet. Outside of work he enjoys playing cricket and supports Bath rugby, however he spends much of his time chasing after his lurcher Spud.
For the last 3 years Tyndale has strived to perform in all areas of service and costs by maintaining our prices whilst imrpoving our service. As of 1st January 2019 all our fees only have increased by a modest 5%. Thank you for your custom and support which has helped us to keep this to a minimum.
The Farm Assurance guidelines have changed. It is now recommended that at least one team member responsible for administering medicines has undertaken training and holds a certificate of competence. Attending a medicines course will ensure you are compliant with this recommendation. Mastering medicines is a workshop designed to provide farmers and farm workers with the information they need to ensure medicines are used safely and effectively on-farm.
We'd like to say a warm welcome to our new vet Hannah. Not to be confused with our existing vet Hannah! And a warm welcome to our new receptionist Sam. Also not to be confused with our vet Sam. This should be fun! :-)
We'd like to welcome Patrick! Patrick is our new vet and he will be coming to a farm near you soon!!
We are hosting our annual coffee morning for Macmillan Cancer Support. As usual there will be cakes galore made by our fair hands and tea and coffee for all our guests! Please come along and support us and this wonderful cause.
We would like to welcome our two newest TB Testers, Marian & Ovi! Please give them a warm welcome if you meet them on farm.
We had a great time at Berkeley Show! Thank you to everyone who came to see us!
The risk of Nematodirus is now tailing off for this years lamb crop but Strongyle counts will be rising steadily, especially in lambs on permanent pasture. Instead of waiting for lambs to scour, it is well worth doing a worm egg count.
Do my lambs need worming??? A routine question this time of year and deceptively simple. But with resistance becoming an ever increasing problem as well as the ever increasing need to reduce blanket treatments there is not a uniform answer.