Dr. Julia Bates
Diplomate, American College of Veterinary Internal Medicine (SAIM)
Dr. Julia Bates is a board-certified small animal internal medicine specialist in Wisconsin. She is based out of Madison, WI, and is available to serve general practice and emergency animal hospitals throughout the greater Madison, Milwaukee, and Janesville areas.
Julia A. Bates, DVM, DACVIM is based out of Madison, Wisconsin and serves veterinary hospitals in the Madison and Milwaukee metro areas. She is an internal medicine specialist with strong interests in cardiopulmonary, immune mediated and endocrine diseases. Her clinical research interest is in hypoadrenocortism (Addison’s disease). Dr. Bates, along with other industry colleagues, recently had a retrospective study, “Lower Initial Dose Desoxycorticosterone Pivalate for Treatment of Canine Primary Hypoadrenocorticism,” accepted for publication in the Australian Veterinary Journal.
Dr. Bates joined MOVES in February 2020.
Achieved board certification through ACVIM
Completed residency at Michigan State University
Completed internship at Animal Medical Center in New York City
Earned DVM degree from Ross University School of Veterinary Medicine
Graduated from Montana State University with a degree in Animal Science
Ferguson LE, McLean MK, Bates JA, Quimby JM. Mirtazapine toxicity in cats: retrospective study of 84 cases (2006-2011).J Feline Med Surg. 2016 Nov;18(11):868-874. doi: 10.1177/1098612X15599026. Epub 2016 Jul 10
Bates JA, Schott S, and Schall WM. Effectiveness of low dose DOCP in the treatment and maintenance of dogs diagnosed with Hypoadrenocorticism. Aust Vet J. 2013 Mar;91(3):77-82
Bates JA. Phosphorus: a quick reference. Vet Clin North Am Small Anim Pract 2008;38(3):471-5, viii.
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What is a board-certified veterinary internal medicine specialist?
A veterinary internal medicine specialist is a veterinarian who has completed advanced training in internal medicine (including a one-year internship and three-year residency) following graduation from their veterinary college. The residency training culminates with a comprehensive examination covering all aspects of veterinary small animal internal medicine. Once these requirements have been fulfilled, the veterinarian is considered to be a Diplomate of the American College of Veterinary Internal Medicine (ACVIM).
The umbrella of small animal internal medicine includes many sub disciplines including gastroenterology (esophageal, stomach and intestinal disease), hepatology (liver and pancreatic disease), endocrinology (hormonal disease), infectious diseases, urology (urinary tract disease), nephrology (kidney disease), respiratory medicine (nose, airway and lung disease), and hematology & immunology (blood cell and immune-disease). In many cases, the signs of a patient may include many of these organ systems. Due to their holistic approach, internal medicine specialists may also manage cases of patients with neurologic, cardiovascular or cancerous diseases, especially when these patients also share diseases within the scope of internal medicine.
Adapted from “What is a Board-Certified Veterinary Internal Medicine Specialist?” on vetspecialists.com.