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DVM Students


You've made it to veterinary school and TwoPointOne couldn't be more proud of you!


Below you will find resources specific to this level of your educational career. You may notice resources that have been posted under the high school student and (or) the undergraduate student resource page, but we believe these resources can still benefit you as a veterinary student. Good luck and if there are resources you'd like to see here feel free to submit a form found on the "Get Involved" page. 


VIN has free membership for veterinary students, providing 3D anatomy resources, virtual clinic simulations, drug formularies, procedural videos, and more!

UM CVM provides extensive veterinary anatomy study resources including videos, picture, & quizzes to assist students studying small & large animal anatomy,  developmental anatomy, neuroanatomy, and planar (MRI & CT) anatomy.

This site is intended for veterinary students who wish to self-assess their capability to correctly interpret canine and feline urinalysis results.

Merck Manual is a vast online resource that provides a variety of free learning material.

VetMed Academy is a non-profit organization dedicated to curation, development, and global sharing of veterinary curricular content.

VetCompanion was developed for busy veterinarians and veterinary technicians. It is also a valuable clinical resource for students and residents.

IRIS (international renal interest society) is to help veterinary practitioners better diagnose, understand and treat kidney disease in cats and dogs. 

North American Veterinary Licensing Examination (NAVLE) study resource.

Healthy weight, chocolate toxicity, and symptom checker tools can be found on this site.


Digital flashcards that can be viewed on desktop as well as mobile via the app.

Digital flashcards that students can create or utilize pre-made decks.

This site allows students to create and play fun, interactive study games.

Search for and create games for fun studying!

Students can find labeled images of horse dissection to aid their studies in equine anatomy.



The Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA®) form is used to apply for financial aid for college or graduate school. 

AVMA has a page on their site that is designated to financial resources including scholarships.

The Charles Shelton Foundation provides two non-renewable $2,000 awards offered annually.

The American Veterinary Medical Foundation supports the next generation of veterinarians by providing scholarships to veterinary students attending an AVMA-accredited school in the United States and select veterinary colleges across the globe.

VEG will pay the full tuition for a student’s fourth year of veterinary school!

BeeOne Foundation

BeeOne has an annual scholarship as well as spontaneous giveaways through their social media account (IG: to support young women of color who are seeking higher education.

Externships & Internships

AVMA has an extensive data base that helps students search for externships to gain experience.

The VIRMP web-based system replaces the Match Directory. All program information will be available on this site.

The Student Job Program is designed for veterinary students who want to experience real-world learning in a clinical setting.

VEG's Externship Program gives students intensive hands-on emergency medicine experience and the chance to work alongside skilled emergency doctors.

VCA's Externship Program allows students to gain valuable real-world experience by taking what you've learned in the classroom and bringing it to the clinic.

Great opportunity to gain pathology experience.

Who To Follow

Follow the instagram pages of these black & black ally veterinary professionals in the slideshow below!


Dr. Del Anderson, DVM

Dr. Anderson is a small animal veterinarian who posts detailed and uncensored veterinary surgical and medical content.

TwoPointOne Tips

What I Have Learned Thus Far As A Veterinary Student


  • Coming from a true introvert I can tell you that yes studying alone is comfortable but does it allow you to think in a different perspective? Does it truly test your knowledge? Most likely it does not.

    • Find study partners, no more than 2-3 are necessary.

    • Go to university provided peer learning groups/supplemental instruction. These sessions usually come with worksheets and study tools to help students prepare for examinations.

    • Ask Questions! Professors usually stay after class for a few minutes. Use that opportunity to ask questions and develop a relationship with them. This relationship will come in handy as you will need to begin to build a professional network on this level. 

    • Utilize office hours. Professors have time set aside to assist students, do not be afraid to use that time to ask any questions you may have. It is essential to clarify any confusion you may have about any topic. Like the point above, this is also important for creating a relationship with faculty. 


  • By now, I am sure that you have plenty of experience from shadowing, volunteering, and even hands on experience. Keep going! Now is the time to apply your learned knowledge in a clinical setting. If you find yourself interested in a specific area within the field (i.e. surgery, internal medicine, radiology, etc), try to find job or shadowing opportunities in that area. 


  • Building a network that includes like-minded peers & professional mentors is essential to your growth and development as a veterinary medical professional. It's very important to have professional mentors who know your character and your work ethic well. This comes in handy when it's time to get recommendation letter for your possible residency applications. 

Good luck!

-Antonia M. Nickleberry, DVM, MBA, Founder

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