Megan Morgan, VMD, DACVIM (SAIM)

Portrait of Megan Morgan, VMD, DACVIM - a MOVES mobile veterinary internal medicine specialist in connecticut
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Dr. Megan Morgan

Diplomate, American College of Veterinary Internal Medicine

Dr. Megan Morgan is a board-certified small animal internal medicine specialist. Based in the Stamford area, Dr. Morgan serves southwestern Connecticut and parts of New York. Her services include IM consultations, abdominal and thoracic ultrasound, and a variety of endoscopic procedures.

Biography

Dr. Morgan was born and raised in Alexandria, Virginia. She obtained her Bachelor of Science in Biology from Virginia Tech, and completed her veterinary training at the University of Pennsylvania. She remained at the University of Pennsylvania for her rotating internship and internal medicine residency and attained board certification in internal medicine in 2008. After completing her residency, Dr. Morgan moved to Los Angeles, California, where she worked at a large referral practice for 4 years and developed an interventional radiology and endoscopy program while also working as a staff internist. She then moved back to the east coast (Connecticut), where she worked at a large referral practice for 7.5 years, then as an internal medicine consultant for a large reference laboratory for 2 years.

Dr. Morgan enjoys all aspects of internal medicine, including urology, nephrology, gastroenterology, immunology, and hematology. She has expertise in non-cardiac ultrasonography, endoscopy, interventional radiology, and interventional endoscopy. While working as a consultant, she has enjoyed working as a team with primary care veterinarians to help them provide their patients with the best care possible.

In her time away from work, Dr. Morgan enjoys spending time with her children, her husband (a veterinary surgeon), her dog (a “Finnish Tuxedohound” named Linus), and her cat (a long-haired orange tabby of questionable temperament named Einstein). She enjoys reading, knitting, and any activity involving sunshine, a beach, and hot weather.

CV

  • 2022
    Joined MOVES
  • 2020-2021
    SAIM Consultant for IDEXX
  • 2008-2020
    Staff Internist at private practices in California and Connecticut
  • 2008
    Achieved board certification through ACVIM
  • 2008
    Completed residency at University of Pennsylvania School of Veterinary Medicine
  • 2005
    Completed internship at University of Pennsylvania School of Veterinary Medicine
  • 2004
    Earned VMD degree from University of Pennsylvania School of Veterinary Medicine
  • 2000
    Graduated from Virginia Tech with a B.S. in Biology

In Progress: Morgan M, Renal Fine Needle Aspiration in J Bartges (Ed.), Nephrology and Urology of Small Animals.

Morgan M, Hacker S. (2018) Hemolytic Anemia in KJ Drobatz, E Rozanski, DC Silverstein (Eds.), Textbook of Small Animal Emergency Medicine (pp. 419-426). Hoboken, NJ: John Wiley and Sons, Inc.

Morgan M, Forman M. Cystoscopy in Dogs and Cats. Vet Clin North Am Small Anim Pract 45(4): 665-701.

Hadar EN, Morgan MJ, Morgan OD. Use of a self-expanding metallic stent for the treatment of a urethral stricture in a young cat. J Feline Med Surg 13(8): 597-601.

Callahan Clark JE, Haddad JL, Brown DC, Morgan MJ, Van Winkle TJ, Rondeau MP. Feline cholangitis: A necropsy study of 44 cats (1986-2008). J Feline Med Surg 13(8): 570-6.

Morgan MJ, Vite CH, Radhakrishnan A, Hess RS. Clinical peripheral neuropathy associated with diabetes mellitus in three dogs. Canadian Vet J 49(6), 583-6.

Heller DA, Clifford CA, Goldschmidt MH, Holt DE, Manfredi MJ, Sorenmo KU. Assessment of cyclooxygenase-2 expression in canine hemagiosarcoma, histiocytic sarcoma, and mast cell tumor. Vet Pathol 42(3), 350-3

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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.