Veterinary Medicine Interview Questions (2023)

First of all, if you're searching for interview questions, that probably means a congratulations is in order! Getting an interview is incredibly difficult, and you've already done 75% of the work for getting in!

I'm always cautious when giving candidates information about interviews, because it's important not to see it as needing to give an exact answer to every question. What is more important is that you have an awareness of what the interviewers may want to see from you, and what skills they want demonstrated. If you have a reasonable idea of what they might be expecting from you, you can then craft answers on the spot that are memorable, useful, and perfectly tailored to what you are being asked. In fact, giving a rehearsed answer often looks incredibly bad to interviewers, and they're less likely to make offers of places.

Below, are examples of common questions and how you might go about answering them. If you want more, the Association of Veterinary Students lists some example questions here.

Otherwise, I hope the following examples are of use, and as always, if you want help with interview practice, have questions for me, or just want to generally chat about vet school, get in contact!

1) "Tell me about something you saw on work experience"

Probably the most common one encountered, this question is framed to allow a discussion of your work experience, and what you gained from it. In light of the pandemic, focusing on QUALITY of work experience, not QUANTITY has become the focus of most vet schools (most significantly illustrated by the drop in work experience requirements at Liverpool University in current years. When I was applying, they wanted 10 weeks!)

In reality, the interviewer doesn't really care what you say. They'll ask you a follow up question encouraging you to reflect on what you learned. For example, you might say you watched a vet euthanise an animal, or that you witnessed routine vaccination. You could highlight that this taught you the importance of empathy in end of life care, and how vets have to be concerned with public health, as well as individual health of the animal - if you really wanted to, you could lead this into One Health!

The interviewer might then ask you why it's important that vets are so focused on public health, or what a vet's responsibility is when it comes to recommending euthanasia to animal owners. You don't have to necessarily know the answer to this follow up question, but you'll be expected to make a reasonable inference. You might also want to consider reflecting back on why these skills are important in day one competencies. If you don't know what these are, click the link - they're really important!

2) X-ray questions

Whilst not necessarily a guarantee, particularly in the world of Zoom interviews, presenting a candidate with a picture of an xray has been a good exercise to assess basic anatomy skills. Now, before you panic - no vet school expects you to know ANY anatomy before applying (I knew basically nothing).

What they're looking for in this question, is to see how much extra research you've done, and if you've been exposed to xrays on work experience. They may present you with two comparative xrays, or one where there is a noticeable problem, or even one that is totally normal. You may then be asked to describe what you see, or if you think the image is normal.

What this question is mostly looking at is your ability to infer, make reasonable assumptions, and establish what, if anything, you've learned on work experience. If absolutely should not be something you worry about (they may not even ask you it!), but if you've never seen a veterinary xray in your life before, I have a section on my website talking you through some basic ones.

3) Role play scenario questions

It's not unheard of for you to be presented with a role play scenario when interviewing. These might consist of telling a client difficult news, advising a younger student on their vet school application, or speaking with a student having difficulty in school, and being expected to advise them.

These questions are looking for multiple attributes - empathy, logical thinking, reasoning, communication skills, selflessness, and awareness of the veterinary industry. You should approach these questions as if the interviewer is actually someone coming to you for advice (it is a role play after all) and suspend the disbelief of 'I can't believe I'm doing this'. You might be presented with a relatively easy question on the surface of it (e.g. "Advise this student on their vet school application") but it will be made increasingly difficult by introducing confounding factors (e.g. they don't have the correct subjects or grades).

Always approach these things with logic and reasoning. They won't ask you anything that you can't have a reasonable stab at showing, and be conscious that they're probably not really looking at WHAT you say, but HOW you say it. Think of what skills they're probably trying to get you to show, and figure out a way to display these best.

(Video) 5 Veterinarian School Interview Questions with Answer Examples

4) "What do you see here?"/"What do you think is wrong?"

Along the same lines as the xray question, you may be presented with an image, bone, wet specimen, or anything the interviewer wants to give you. They may then ask you to describe it, make a guess at what animal it's from, what might be wrong with it, and why it looks the way it does.

They're not necessarily looking for you to get it right. That being said, they won't show you anything that is incredibly difficult. You might be given a cow skull and asked to guess the animal, and then asked why you think that. You should try to justify your reasoning by relating what you see back to the science as much as possible. E.g. if given a skull and you guess cow, you may justify this with 'it has eyes on the side, indicating a prey animal. It doesn't have obvious canine teeth, indicating a herbivore. It's mandible curves up, indicating a more side to side motion of eating.' You could be totally wrong (horse and cow skulls look strikingly similar) but you see where I'm going with this.

In recent years, some candidates have been asked to describe graphs or patterns. The same principle applies - pick out the most obvious stuff first! E.g. if you're given the graph on the right, you may point out that the peak of CJD occurs later than BSE. Then consider why that might be - are the two related? If so, could you guess how they're related?

(Image credit: Nature, Watson, N., Brandel, JP., Green, A. et al. The importance of ongoing international surveillance for Creutzfeldt–Jakob disease. Nat Rev Neurol 17, 362–379 (2021).

5) More sciency based questions (Cambridge only)

If you're interviewing at Cambridge, ensure you know your A-Level content inside and out. Questions will be based on mostly first year content, and you'll be asked to build up your answer from first principles, usually from an A-Level basis.

Veterinary Medicine Interview Questions (2)

For example, this is acyclovir, an antiviral drug often used in the treatment of cold sores. How do you think it works? (Look under the drop down for a model answer).

(Video) Vet school interview advice (2021) - with Harriet Semple

Model Answer

Look at the structure. See the double ring? What does it look like to you?

1) nucleic acids typically have this double ring structure, but this o

Veterinary Medicine Interview Questions (3)
(Video) how to get into veterinary school (accepted to 7 schools)

ne is missing a key component: there's no 3' end

2) remember, when DNA is copied it is copied from the 5' to 3' end, with bases added to the OH

3) if the OH is missing, that would imply that further replication cannot occur

4) therefore, one of the ways acyclovir functions is by acting as a chain terminator. It competes with other bases to be incorporated into the copying genome, and preventing further bases being added

5) this halts viral replication

6) Ethical scenarios - "What would you do if..."

In similar fashion to the role playing scenario, you may be presented with a question that encourages you to respond based on your own ethics and morals. Although technically presented as 'there's no right answer', there absolutely is a right answer to these questions. For example, if you're asked what you would do if you saw a colleague arrive to work drunk, don't say 'nothing, it's not my problem' or (even worse) 'I'd join them!'

These questions ask you to consider what morals and ethics a vet should have, and why these attributes are important for you to possess. For example, honesty and being able to admit your limits are important for owning up to mistakes, learning, prioritising patient safety, and seeking the best care for your patients.

There may also be an element of seeing how much you know about the law. Performing surgery whilst intoxicated is a big no no, and will be an offence under a variety of acts. Make sure you know the basics of the following acts as a minimum:

  1. The Veterinary Surgeons Act 1966

  2. The Animal Welfare Act 2006

7) "I see you read [x], tell me about it."

This one's relatively easy to understand. Make sure you've read what you say you've read, and be prepared to expand, critically analyse, explain and discuss what you understood and took from the book/article/post etc.

(Video) Multiple Mini Interview (MMI) tips and tricks // Veterinary Medicine

8) "Why do you want to be a vet?"

This is not a very common question anymore, as it doesn't really tell you very much. But in a conversational interview setting, more likely to occur with a panel based interview (Cambridge, Nottingham etc), this could be a good 'introductory' question to make you feel at ease.

Your reasoning isn't going to be very intensely scrutinished, and this is more about settling you in, but make sure you have reason in mind! Answering with 'because I love animals' or 'I want to make a difference in the world' is likely to raise a few eyebrows.

It doesn't have to be anything ground breaking (if you discovered you wanted to be a vet on a class trip to Madagascar, well, good for you. But if you're like me and decided you wanted to pursue it as a career after work experience in the vet practice up the road, that's perfectly fine!) Just make sure you're able to give a reasonable justification for your application, and that you illustrate you understand there is more to being a vet than being a nice human being who wants to cuddle animals all day (you will be sorely disappointed if this is your reasoning for choosing this career).

9) Instructions test

A common way of assessing your communication abilities, this question focuses primarily on whether you can talk someone through a series of basic steps, whilst they deliberately make things difficult for you. You may be asked to talk someone through building a lego model, how to tie a shoelace, how to fry an egg, or anything similar. It doesn't matter what the scenario is, what matters is that you demonstrate you can communicate clearly, with specific instructions, and that you can keep calm and pleasant in the face of the interviewer being deliberately annoying and doing things contrary to your instructions.

My one pro tip for this kind of question is to break down your instructions into more steps than you think you need. For example - 'make two loops that look like bunny ears' could become 'make a single loop and pinch it at the bottom with one hand. It should look like a rabbit ear and have enough slack that it waggles in the air if moved'.

Overexplaining is your friend here!

10) "Tell me about something vet related you've read recently"

This question is interested in whether or not you keep up to date with the recent issues in the veterinary industry. They want to see you have a grasp of the most pressing issues affecting the profession, and whether you've made an attempt to understand them.

You don't have to be reading journal articles, but keeping an alert on your phone for BBC science articles or notifications that alert you to updates about the staffing crisis, vaccine hesistancy, or any other issue that takes your fancy is a useful start. You don't have to know everything, it's just about showing a general awareness.

11) "What is a profession and does veterinary medicine qualify?"

Finally, ensure you know what a profession actually is, and how veterinary medicine fits this category. This type of question is more about assessing what you understand about the industry and whether you've been exposed to the idea of veterinary as a vocation. It's a fairly closed ended question, so you'll likely receive follow ups asking about para-professions and the wider veterinary team, but having this basic knowledge will allow you to at least answer one question with relative confidence!

I hope this was helpful and informative, and as always if you have further questions you can email me or book a Zoom call with me where I'll answer any questions you may have, for less than the price of a cup of coffee

If you have any information you think would be useful to include in this guide, or you notice anything missing, please drop me a message using the contact form at the bottom of this page.

(Video) Cambridge Mock Interview for Veterinary Medicine

And finally, want five FREE secrets to making an AWESOME vet school application? Click here to get the guide!


How do you ace a veterinary interview? ›

Before the interviews:
  1. Carefully read any information given to you about the interview. ...
  2. Do not over prepare! ...
  3. Focus your extra reading on topics that interest you. ...
  4. Don't panic over maths questions. ...
  5. Arrive early and remember the whole day is the interview. ...
  6. Push the conversation in the direction that you want it to go.
Mar 1, 2019

What percentage of vet school applicants get an interview? ›

INTERVIEW FORMAT: Veterinary schools are most likely to offer one interview to a candidate (83%). A panel interview with between two and three interviewers is the predominant format employed (92%). The interview is of 20-45 minutes duration (88%), most commonly 30 minutes (50%).

What are the best veterinary interview questions? ›

Common Veterinary Interview Questions

What skills and expertise can you bring to my practice that is unique from other individuals? What are your greatest strengths and what are areas you want to improve upon? Tell me about a time when you had conflict with a co-worker. How did you handle it?

What is a weakness for a vet school interview? ›

A weakness such as “I don't care about other people” shows no compassion, care or empathy for others and ultimately undermines one of the crucial pillars of being a vet. However, explaining that “Sometimes I find that I am focused on a given task so much that I sometimes forget to check in on those around me.

How to pass a VA interview? ›

Approach the interview with empathy and constantly consider how the other person feels. Being professional also means you can ask for what you want without demanding. Being assertive means you communicate your reasons for applying while generating a genuinely positive impression from your interviewer.

What questions are asked in a DVM interview? ›

General questions
  • Tell me a little about yourself.
  • How did you hear about our animal clinic?
  • What do you know about our animal clinic?
  • What interests you about working here?
  • How will your skills help you succeed in this position?
  • What are some of your strengths?
  • What is one weakness that you have taken steps to improve?
Jul 21, 2022

What percent of vet students drop out? ›

98.8% of students successfully complete the program and graduate as veterinarians.

What is the average GPA of vet students? ›

Vet schools typically ask for a GPA of 3.0 or above, but to be considered a competitive candidate, you'll want a GPA of at least 3.5 and above.

What is the hardest vet school to get into? ›

5. Which vet school is the hardest to get into? The hardest vet schools in the US to get into are also some of the highest-ranked. These include the College of Veterinary Medicine at UC Davis, Cornell University vet school and Colorado State University veterinary school.

What are the 5 hardest interview questions and answers? ›

The most difficult interview questions (and answers)
  • What is your greatest weakness?
  • Why should we hire you?
  • What's something that you didn't like about your last job?
  • Why do you want this job?
  • How do you deal with conflict with a co-worker?
  • Here's an answer for you.

What are the 3 most popular questions asked at any interview? ›

Common interview questions
  • Tell me about yourself.
  • Why are you interested in working for this company?
  • Tell me about your education.
  • Why have you chosen this particular field?
  • Describe your best/worst boss.
  • In a job, what interests you most/least?
  • What is your major weakness?

What are the top 3 interview questions? ›

Most Common Job Interview Questions:
  • Tell me something about yourself.
  • How did you hear about this position?
  • Why do you want to work here?
  • Why did you decide to apply for this position?
  • What is your greatest strength?
  • What are your strengths and weaknesses?
  • What do you know about this company/organization?
Mar 23, 2023

What is a greatest weakness answer? ›

Answer “what is your greatest weakness” by choosing a skill that is not essential to the job you're applying to and by stressing exactly how you're practically addressing your weakness. Some skills that you can use as weaknesses include impatience, multitasking, self-criticism, and procrastination.

What is the best example for weakness in interview? ›

Examples of weaknesses on the job
  • Inexperience with specific software or a non-essential skill.
  • Tendency to take on too much responsibility.
  • Nervousness about public speaking.
  • Hesitancy about delegating tasks.
  • Discomfort taking big risks.
  • Impatience with bureaucracies.
Mar 10, 2023

What are two questions you would ask someone trying to get into vet school? ›

8 Common vet school interview questions
  • Why do you want to be a veterinarian? ...
  • Why do you think you would be a good veterinarian? ...
  • Why are you interested in our program? ...
  • How do you plan to overcome challenges you'll face in this field? ...
  • Do you recognize ethical issues you might face going forward?
Jan 13, 2020

Is it hard to get hired by the VA? ›

How Hard Is It to Land a Job at the VA Hospital? It is fairly hard to get a job at the VA hospital. Your stiff competition for these coveted government jobs will include veterans, healthcare professionals, administrators, and other specialists.

What is your strongest skill as a VA? ›

  1. Communication. One of the top virtual assistant skills is communication, both asynchronous and synchronous. ...
  2. Time management. ...
  3. Bookkeeping. ...
  4. Email management. ...
  5. Organization. ...
  6. Writing and typing. ...
  7. Basic IT knowledge. ...
  8. Self-motivation and concentration.
Dec 16, 2022

What makes you stand out as a VA? ›

For example, experience in dealing with customers, communicating effectively, working under pressure, and collaborating remotely with others to complete tasks and projects will all go a long way to convincing the hiring manager you have what it takes to do the job as a VA competently.

What are the 7 commonly asked interview questions? ›

How to master these 7 common interview questions
  • Where do you see yourself in five years time? ...
  • What are your strengths/weaknesses? ...
  • Why should I hire you? ...
  • Tell me about yourself/your work experience. ...
  • Why do you want this job? ...
  • What are your salary expectations? ...
  • Why are you the right fit to succeed in this role?

What are the 5 most important knowledge areas for veterinarians? ›

It demands a lot of hard work and a passion for keeping animals fit. As an aspiring vet, you'll need to start your preparation in high school to gain proficiency in biology, physics, chemistry, and maths. Vets need to be methodical and analytical to interpret, detect and cure their patients.

How do you introduce yourself in a vet school interview? ›

Introduce yourself. Talk about your current student status, what species you are interested in, and your passion for veterinary medicine. Briefly describe your work experience.

How old are most vet students? ›

But the truth is that veterinary students now average about 24 years of age at time of admission, which is two to three years beyond what it was just three decades ago. And that age is decidedly on the ascent, which is why it's now common for classes to have students in their 40s and 50s.

Why are so many veterinarians quitting? ›

Not Feeling Rewarded/Valued (In Non-Financial Terms) There are many unappreciated and unhappy veterinary professionals out there. According to the RCVS, 55.2% of veterinarians want to leave the profession because they don't feel rewarded or valued.

Is vet school harder than med school? ›

Many of the prerequisites for these schools are similar because biology and chemistry are needed in the veterinary and medical fields. Though aspiring med students have to take the MCAT before applying to medical school, most people agree that vet school is harder than medical school.

What vet school is easiest to get into? ›

What Vet Schools Are the Easiest to Get Into?
  1. Western University of Health Sciences. ...
  2. Tuskegee University. ...
  3. Oregon State University. ...
  4. University of Guelph. ...
  5. Mississippi State University College of Veterinary Medicine. ...
  6. University of Bristol. ...
  7. University of Queensland. ...
  8. North Carolina State University College of Veterinary Medicine.

What is the lowest GPA for vet school? ›

Most DVM programs do not have any minimum GRE thresholds. Nevertheless, a lot of Vet schools do have a minimum GPA requirement of 3.0+. I would recommend that if you have a low GPA, then you should first check with the program before applying.

Is a 3.3 GPA good for vet school? ›

The average GPA of students accepted into schools of veterinary medicine is 3.3-3.7, but schools also look for applicants to have a variety of life experiences.

What state has the best vet school? ›

1 (3)University of California, Davis *USA
2 (10)North Carolina State UniversityUSA
3 (14)Cornell University *USA
4 (15)Colorado State University, Fort Collins *USA
5 (16)University of GeorgiaUSA
93 more rows

How hard is vet school actually? ›

Compared to most undergraduate curriculums, veterinary school is hard. Most veterinary students take 25-30 credits per semester of rigorous science-based courses. This means that veterinary students can expect to be in a classroom or laboratory 35 to 40 hours per week, and will need to study several hours more.

Is vet school a lot of math? ›

College-level calculus is required to gain admittance to many veterinary schools. According to the Dartmouth College Undergraduate Advising and Research Department, many veterinary schools require at least one term of calculus.

What is the biggest failure interview questions? ›

Choose a specific failure

Pick a real failure that happened in the workplace, specifically a failure related to the work you're doing now. Look for a story where something didn't go as planned. Choosing the right story is important, as you want to explain a situation where only one thing went wrong.

What annoys you the most interview questions? ›

How to answer: “What irritates you about others?”? One should answer this question by taking a negative topic and turning it around with a positive one. Employers must have patience, optimism, and easygoing qualities to fit in the job. Follow the points while answering the question.

What are the 3 C's of interviewing? ›

The three C's are basically confidence, communication and common sense. There is an extremely fine line between confidence and over-confidence. So be sure to understand both well.

What is the rule of 3 in interviewing? ›

Instead, remember the rule of three. What three things do you want the interviewer to remember about you? What three things are you most proud of in your life to date and why? What three extra things would you be looking for if you were interviewing someone for this role?

What are the three P's to the perfect interview? ›

So my three Ps of interview preparation are, past, people and personal, but more on these shortly. The next thing to think about is what your preparation looks like.

What are the three 3 most important keys to success in interviews? ›

  • Tell the truth. ...
  • Listen carefully to the interviewer. ...
  • Never slight a teacher, friend, employer, or your university. ...
  • Watch your grammar. ...
  • Be prepared for personal questions. ...
  • Wait for the interviewer to mention salary and benefits. ...
  • Don't expect a job offer at the first interview. ...
  • Close on a positive, enthusiastic note.

What is the STAR method in interviews? ›

The STAR method is a structured manner of responding to a behavioral-based interview question by discussing the specific situation, task, action, and result of the situation you are describing.

How do you handle stress and pressure? ›

Taking steps to manage stress
  1. Track your stressors. Keep a journal for a week or two to identify which situations create the most stress and how you respond to them. ...
  2. Develop healthy responses. ...
  3. Establish boundaries. ...
  4. Take time to recharge. ...
  5. Learn how to relax. ...
  6. Talk to your supervisor. ...
  7. Get some support.
Jul 1, 2014

How do you handle pressure? ›

Top tips to deal with pressure
  1. Understand your pressures. Think about all of the pressures you have. ...
  2. Get organised. Organising your time can help you feel more in control. ...
  3. Take it slowly. ...
  4. Vary your tasks. ...
  5. Accept things you cannot change.

How do you handle stress? ›

Take care of your body.
  1. Take deep breaths, stretch, or meditate.
  2. Try to eat healthy, well-balanced meals.
  3. Exercise regularly.
  4. Get plenty of sleep.
  5. Avoid excessive alcohol, tobacco, and substance use.

Why should we hire you answers? ›

“I should be hired for this role because of my relevant skills, experience, and passion for the industry. I've researched the company and can add value to its growth. My positive attitude, work ethics, and long-term goals align with the job requirements, making me a committed and valuable asset to the company.”

How do you introduce yourself in an interview? ›

"Good day, I am [Name], and I am delighted to be here today. I appreciate the opportunity to discuss my qualifications for the [Position/Job Title] role." "Having [Number] years of experience in [Field], I was able to develop a strong skill set that comes in line with the requirements of this position.

What do you say in Tell me about yourself? ›

Your answer to the "tell me about yourself" question should describe your current situation, your past job experience, the reason you're a good fit for the role, and how you align with the company values. Tell the interviewer about your current position and a recent big accomplishment or positive feedback you received.

What is a good answer to why do you want to be a vet? ›

When answering the question “Why did you choose a career in veterinary medicine?” it's important to be honest and genuine. Talk about your passion for working with animals, your desire to make a difference in their lives, and any personal experiences that inspired you to pursue this career path.

What should I say in a vet school interview? ›

You may talk about your passion for animal welfare or your interest in medicine and surgery. You can also highlight what or who inspired you to become a vet. Don't oversell yourself here; admissions committees want to see genuine people. With that being said, be confident in your responses and your abilities.

How do I prepare for an animal care interview? ›

7 Interview Questions for a Veterinary Assistant
  1. What training and experience have you had so far? ...
  2. Which kinds of animals have you worked with in the past? ...
  3. Why did you choose to be a veterinary care assistant? ...
  4. How do you feel about being asked to perform tasks outside of your job description?
Dec 5, 2022

How do I prepare for a pet interview? ›

Pre-Interview Preparation Checklist
  1. Print multiple copies of your resume. ...
  2. Prepare a portfolio of your past work. ...
  3. Review common interview questions. ...
  4. Practice answering interview questions out loud. ...
  5. Try having a mock interview for extra practice. ...
  6. Spend time researching the company. ...
  7. Create a list of your accomplishments.
Jan 10, 2022

Why am I interested in veterinary medicine? ›

You can answer this question by describing your passion for specific aspects of the position: "I've always been passionate about working with animals, but what drew me to this field is the ability to also help people.

What inspires you to be a veterinarian? ›

Helping animals growing up was the foundation for the inspiration to pursue the field of veterinary medicine. Since that day as a kid I've personally rescued countless stray cats, dogs, birds, turtles, chipmunks etc. Now as a veterinarian I get to be the person that people bring the rescued animal to.

What makes me a good candidate for vet school? ›

If you've been in 4-H, FFA or a similar group, that's great experience that should go on your veterinary school admission form. Similarly, working with animals in any way can be of value. For example, volunteering at shelters or rescues can provide animal handling experience that will help make you a better candidate.

What are the strengths and weakness in interview? ›

What employers are looking for:
Analytical skillsHard skills (defined by the job description)
Communication skillsSoft skills (such as public speaking)
Leadership skills
Ability to work in a team

Why should we hire you? ›

“I should be hired for this role because of my relevant skills, experience, and passion for the industry. I've researched the company and can add value to its growth. My positive attitude, work ethics, and long-term goals align with the job requirements, making me a committed and valuable asset to the company.”

How do you answer an interview question if you are an animal? ›

Focus on their characteristics

Explain which animal you'd be and which of their traits you find to be most appealing . After explaining these traits, state how they relate to you and how you have shown or used them in previous jobs.

Can you describe yourself in three words? ›

"Enthusiastic, confident and friendly are three words I'd pick to describe myself. My enthusiasm for health care allows me to stay motivated at work and find importance in what I'm doing. My confidence helps me recognize my abilities while also knowing that there's always room to learn more.

What are 5 things you should do before an interview? ›

The following list outlines many of the things the best interviewees do before any interview to maximize results:
  • Research the company. ...
  • Research your interviewer. ...
  • Prepare a set of questions. ...
  • Conduct a mock interview. ...
  • Print out physical copies of your resume. ...
  • Eat a healthy meal before the interview.
Feb 3, 2023


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