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Promoting the Best in Pet Behaviour

FIND AN APBC MEMBER

Welcome to the APBC

ASSOCIATION OF PET BEHAVIOUR COUNSELLORS
* * * IMPORTANT COVID-19 INFORMATION CLICK HERE * * *

Pet Owners

Find An APBC Member

Search our directory for your nearest member.

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Vet Team

Vet Team

APBC recognises a strong link between medical problems and behaviour and will only work on veterinary referral

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Events

Webinars, Webinar replays, Conferences and Seminars

See all the events we have on offer. A variety of events for pet professionals and keen guardians

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Careers

Join the APBC

Want to know more about a career in pet behaviour or join the APBC?

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THE APBC

The APBC is an international network of experienced and qualified pet behaviour counsellors who work on referral from veterinary surgeons to treat behaviour problems in dogs, cats, birds, rabbits, horses and other pets. APBC members are able to offer the time and expertise necessary to investigate the causes of unwanted behaviour in pets, and outline practical treatment plans that are suitable for their clients’ circumstances.

The APBC also runs seminars and workshops for its members, veterinarians, and members of the public interested in the field of pet behaviour therapy and dog training.

A Problem with Your Pet?

Here’s how we can help.

Other Areas

Remote/Virtual Consultations

Find a member of the APBC that will work with you Remotely/Virtually.

ADOPTION/FOSTER ASSESSMENTS

A guide to the adoption/foster assessment some of our members can offer.

articles by APBC members

Interested to know more about pet behaviour? Browse our members useful tips and articles.

dog
safety

Up to date information on how to stay safe around dogs, along with links to legal advice.

APBC Newsletters

APBC provides two newsletters to both pet guardians and veterinary/professional practices, providing news on our upcoming events and webinars, advice and article downloads along with details of our members and their practice and behaviour stories.

Here is an example of the beautiful pet parrot Roy, now aged 31 years, was rescued in 2013 when he was found to be living in a small cage with only a brass bell for company during the previous 3 years. Traumatised by the loss of his previous caregiver and the abuse he subsequently suffered, he was emotionally shut down and he had mutilated himself. Using behaviour modification techniques Roy slowly began to thrive and has made remarkable progress.

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