Bradley Bishop, DVM
Board Certified in Small Animal Internal Medicine by the American College of Veterinary Internal Medicine
Like many veterinarians, Dr. Bradley Bishop developed his love for animals at a very young age. His grandmother, who treated her numerous dogs and cats as family, instilled her care and compassion in him.
Dr. Bishop’s passion for internal medicine was set in motion during his first year of veterinary school. “Using diagnostic imaging, blood work and clinical signs to figure out the pieces of the puzzle piqued my interests,” he says. Bishop has continued to expand his expertise in the field, achieving his board certification. He specializes in minimally invasive diagnostics/procedures (which include endoscopy, tracheal stenting, laser lithotripsy and laser ablation of ectopic ureters), gastrointestinal disease and endocrine disorders.
Alongside his impressive list of credentials, Dr. Bishop’s interest in the bonds he develops with long-term patients and their owners makes him the perfect addition to CARE’s team of veterinarians. Though he just moved to Charlotte in the summer of 2019, he has been a huge Carolina Panthers fan since expansion in 1995. He looks forward to cheering the Panthers, Hornets, Knights and Checkers on to victory.
- Bachelor of Science, Mississippi State University
- Doctor of Veterinary Medicine, Mississippi State University
- Internship in Small Animal Medicine and Surgery
- Resident in Small Animal Internal Medicine, University of Florida College of Veterinary Medicine
- Diplomate, American College of Veterinary Internal Medicine
RESEARCH & AWARDS:
- Bishop B, Gallagher A. Biomechanical comparison of two percutaneous gastropexy techniques for percutaneous endoscopic gastrostomy tubes. American Journal of Veterinary Research. Accepted for publication.
- Bishop B, Walton S. Chloramphenicol-associated megaesophagus in a dog. Veterinary Record Case Reports. Accepted for publication.
- Bishop B, Gallagher A. Transurethral laser lithotripsy for removal of an encrusted ureteral stent in a dog. Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association. 15 September 2019.
- Marshall K, Walton S, Boyd M, Bishop B, Santoro D, Wellehan J, Craft W. Erysipeloid lesions caused by Erysipelothrix rhusiopathiae in a dog: clinical, histological, and molecular diagnosis and treatment. Veterinary Dermatology. Accepted for publication.
- Bishop B, Lathan P. Canine Hyperadrenocorticism. Royal Canin Veterinary Focus. Vol 25 n°1. 2015.
Remmy, a Shepherd mix, and Basil, a Golden Retriever