When I am not working, I can be found at home riding horses, rescuing cats or attending sporting events. I share my house with my husband and two children, two cats (Callie) and a dog (Lola), which I love.
I love to care for puppies and kittens that need to be bottle-fed until they are old enough to be adopted. Dr Carey has seven peccaries, which she acquired through a rescue organisation she works with. She lives with her husband Bob, who is also a doctor of veterinary medicine, and their two children, aged 6 and 7.
In her spare time, she likes to read everything that has to do with American history and watch sports, especially hockey. When she's at work, I like to spend time with my family and cheer on my favorite sports team, the Chicago Blackhawks, a member of the National Hockey League (NHL).
Through working with various teams and trainers, she has come full circle in treating patients. Dr. Hurbanek is a member of the American Orthopaedic Society of North America (AAS) and has been invited to speak at national and regional orthopaedic congresses on several occasions. She is active in research and is actively involved in the National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Strokes (NINDS). In addition to her work in the hospital, the safe return of patients to sports activities and the safe care of patients, she also serves the community through her voluntary work and charitable activities.
He has been married to his wife Linda for over 40 years and has many pets together, including dogs, cats, fish and parrots. Mary worked as a veterinarian at the University of Illinois Medical Center in Chicago for over 20 years, most recently as an assistant professor of medicine.
During this time she also acquired expertise in arthroscopic surgery on the shoulder and knee and developed a strong interest in the treatment of spinal cord injuries in animals. She earned a BS in Wildlife Ecology from the University in 1999 and attended the Wellness Center Healing Oasis in Wisconsin, earning a degree in Veterinary Spine Therapy.
After working at Carey Animal Clinic, Dr. Ramczyk completed rotating internships in small animal medicine at VCA Aurora and VCCA Berwyn before returning to Carey's Animal Clinics. She earned her bachelor's degree in veterinary spine therapy from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign and her master's degree in veterinary medicine from Illinois State University.
After graduating from Denison University, Dr. Hurbanek completed the combined Ohio State and Cleveland Clinic Program at the University of Illinois at Urbana - Champaign School of Veterinary Medicine. After completing her scholarship to the Ohio City Clinic, she was selected to receive a scholarship to Ohio State University to help develop a new program for small animal medicine at VCA Aurora and VCCA Berwyn. She took this opportunity to work as an assistant physician at Carey Animal Clinic in Aurora, Illinois, and as an assistant professor of veterinary medicine at the College of Medicine in Illinois.
After graduating in 1982, she moved to New Lenox, Illinois, where she practiced for three years with her husband, Dr. Shea Hurbanek. She was an employee at Carey Animal Clinic for 8 years and graduated from Fox College in December 2012. Her practice continued to grow, prompting her to buy her own veterinary clinic in NewLenox, known as Ward 1, in 2011.
In addition to musculoskeletal disorders, it can also treat cases of internal medicine with acupuncture and traditional Chinese veterinary medicine. Dr Carey enjoys all aspects of veterinary medicine and has a strong interest in animal welfare, animal health and animal care. She is a member of the American Veterinary Medical Association (AVMA) and founder and president of the board of directors of the New Lenox Animal Clinic.
The most common musculoskeletal disorders that can be treated include arthritis, chronic diarrhoea, osteoarthritis and chronic fatigue syndrome. Another case of internal medicine that has been treated would be a partially torn or torn cruciate ligament or a partial or partial tear in the knee or knee joint, as well as an injury to the ACL, ACL or ACL ligaments or torn / partially torn cruciate ligaments.
The first 5 days were followed by hip and knee arthroplasty and thrombosis hemotherapy, and the first 6 days after hip and knee surgery with hip surgery.
The first 5 days after hip and knee arthroplasty and thrombosis hemotherapy and the first 6 days after hip surgery with knee surgery.
Dr. Carey has been an assistant professor of veterinary medicine at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign since 1995. He has a master's degree in veterinary medicine from Kansas State Teachers College and is currently completing his bachelor's degree in biology from Lewis University and plans to attend veterinary school next fall. Dr. Engel has been practicing veterinary medicine in the region for over 30 years and has worked with the Illinois Veterinary Medical Association and the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) in Kansas City, Kansas, as well as the Kansas Veterinary School.