New Germany MN
PACCC CERTIFIED DIRECTORY
There are three levels of PACCC certification: Certified Professional Animal Care Provider (CPACP), Manager (CPACM), and Operator (CPACO). The exams are appropriate for the position level one holds in the industry. To initially qualify for the exams, the following individuals had to meet significant minimum education and work experience requirements, as well as provide letters of reference from veterinarians and other pet care industry professionals. They then had to successfully pass an in-depth exam, conducted in-person at an approved PACCC testing location. The first level of certification is CPACP, followed by CPACM which requires an increased level of education and experience, and then CPACO which requires even more. An advanced certification level does not require initial certification at another level. For example, becoming a CPACM does not require initial certification as a CPACP. The exams are appropriate for the position level the professional holds in the industry.
By becoming independently certified, these professionals are pet care pioneers and leaders in pet safety. To remain certified, a minimum amount of continuing education credits must be met.
If you are a Certified Professional but your contact information in our directory is incorrect, please let us know by clicking the button below.
Congratulations to these pet care professionals who have achieved PACCC certified status.
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Does your pet business depend on your presence to operate successfully? Are you still working for the financial leftovers from the business rather than taking home a six-figure salary? If yes, then don’t miss Susan’s session and learn the one key change you can make that leads to greater financial success and freedom for you.
Dog flu. Kennel cough. Ringworm. Over recent years, these infections have caused major problems for dog boarding and daycare facilities. Dog flu continues to march across the United States, with many facilities experiencing huge outbreaks, resulting in many sick dogs and sometimes dog deaths. In addition, these events can force temporary or permanent closure of facilities. This talk will address steps every facility should take to protect themselves from dog infections and outbreaks, breaking down key protocols and approaches to allow for immediate implementation in your facility.