Our hours are listed below. Please note that we are open late on Thursday evenings, and take Saturday appointments when possible.
- Monday: 8am-5pm
- Tuesday: 8am-5pm
- Wednesday: 8am-5pm
- Thursday: 8am-8pm
- Friday: 8am-5pm
- Saturday: 9am-2pm
- Sunday: Closed
During business hours, we do our best to fit emergency appointments in. For emergencies outside of office hours, we provide referrals to reliable emergency practitioners.
Payment is due at time of service. We’re always willing to work within your budget to meet your pet’s healthcare needs to the best of our ability. If you have concerns about payment, please discuss with our staff prior to your visit.
If your pet is an existing patient, we will do our best to answer questions about their care over the phone. For case-specific advice, we will most likely recommend scheduling an appointment. By law, we only provide medical advice when there is an existing client/patient relationship.
When animals are young, yearly visits will most likely suffice. However, as your animal approaches mid-life, bi-annual physical exams are recommended by the AHAA and the AVMA to help prevent disease and detect health issues early.
We carry a variety of flea prevention products. Talk to your doctor about the best option for your pet’s lifestyle.
Yes. Dental disease is the most common disease of small animals and a significant cause of other health issues. Regular cleanings can prevent gingivitis, tooth sensitivity, and tooth loss. If you have concerns, please ask your veterinarian specific questions about dental cleaning and care.
Brushing your pet’s teeth daily is a great method for keeping your pet’s oral health optimal. Though this is your best strategy, there are other oral home care options, such as dental formulated foods, chews, and dental treats.
We screen every surgical candidate and make sure your animal is healthy enough for the stresses of the procedure. We will only administer anesthesia if the doctor does not foresee complications.
It is normal for pets to experience lack of appetite after surgery. You can help by offering them their favorite food or heating up food to increase the odor and taste. If lack of appetite continues for more than a day, please contact us.
Anesthesia affects each pet differently. Vomiting, diarrhea, signs of discomfort, and panting are often seen after surgery. If any of these seem severe (vomit or diarrhea containing blood) or last over 12 hours, please contact our office for instructions.