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Clinic Services

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Physical Exam 
A head to paw exam is performed (excluding limitations), including assessment of eyes, ears, nose, teeth, heart, lungs, abdomen, hydration status and physical shape.

Canine Spay
Ovariohistorectomy, where the ovaries and uterus are removed surgically to prevent reproduction. Includes IV catheter, pre-anesthetic blood work, IV fluids and pain medication.

Feline Spay
Ovariohistorectomy, where the ovaries and uterus are removed surgically to prevent reproduction. Includes IV catheter, pre-anesthetic blood work, IV fluids and pain medication.

Canine Neuter
Orchidectomy, commonly referred to as castration, where the testes are removed surgically to prevent reproduction. Includes IV catheter, pre-anesthetic blood work, IV fluids and pain medication.

Feline Neuter
Orchidectomy, commonly referred to as castration, where the testes are removed surgically to prevent reproduction. Includes IV catheter, pre-anesthetic blood work, IV fluids and pain medication.

Dental Cleaning Including Dental X-Rays 

Oral exam and dental evaluation performed under anesthesia, full mouth dental x-rays, ultrasonic scaling and polishing of the teeth. Includes IV catheter, IV fluids and pre-anesthetic blood work.

Rabies Vaccine, 1 Year
This vaccine prevents Rabies disease and can be given as early as 12 weeks of age.

Rabies Vaccine, 3 Year
This vaccine prevents Rabies disease and can be given after a pet has had its first rabies vaccine.

Distemper/Parvo, 1 Year / Puppy Booster 

Distemper/Parvo, 3 Year / Adult Booster
Vaccine given every 3 weeks for puppies, from the ages of 9 weeks to 16 weeks for protection against Distemper, Parvo, Adenovirus and Parainfluenza. This vaccine is commonly referred to as DA2PP and puppies are not completely protected until they have had a complete series of vaccines. Booster is given yearly or every 3 years to adult dogs.

Bordetella Vaccine
Vaccine given to help prevent kennel cough associated with the bacteria bordetella bronchiseptica. This also covers Parainfluenza. Dogs that are routinely exposed or at high risk should be current on this vaccine.

Feline Adult Distemper Vaccine
(FVRCP – Feline Rhinotracheitis Calicivirus Panleukopenia Vaccine) – Vaccine given to protect against feline upper respiratory viruses. Adult cats should get this vaccine every 3 years for adequate protection.

Feline Kitten Distemper Vaccine
(Booster FVRCP – Feline Rhinotracheitis Calicivirus Panleukopenia Vaccine) – Vaccine given to protect against feline upper respiratory viruses. Kittens should get this vaccine starting at 8-9 weeks of age, given every 3 weeks until 14 weeks of age until adequately protected. This vaccine should be boostered yearly.

Feline Adult Leukemia Vaccine
(FELV 2 year Vaccine protects against viral feline leukemia) – Vaccine labeled for 2 year protection in adult cats with exposure to feline leukemia. Recommended for cats that go outside and have possible exposure of other cats.

Feline Kitten Leukemia Vaccine
(FELV Booster Vaccine protects against viral feline leukemia) – This vaccine is given to kittens twice for protection against feline leukemia. Kittens need 2 vaccines, approximately 3 weeks apart and the adult booster is recommended 1 year later. Recommended for cats that go outside and have possible exposure of other cats.

Deworming Treatment
One dose of a broad spectrum anti-parasitic gastrointestinal medication. This does not cover all GI parasites and additional doses may be necessary for certain types of parasites.

Heartworm Test 
This test evaluates your dog for the presence of adult heartworms. Heartworms are spread by mosquito bites. It takes 6 months for a baby larval worm to develop into a mature adult heartworm. Therefore, this test is not recommended in dogs/puppies less than 6 months of age. The American Heartworm Association recommends that your dog be tested yearly for this parasite.
                                                             

Ear Flush/Cleaning
This procedure is intended for dogs and cats with moderate to severe ear infections. It involves a deep cleaning and flushing of debris from the ears, preparing the canals for medication for the infection. This is often performed to demonstrate how to perform a proper ear cleaning at home, so that you may learn to do this for your pet on a routine basis.

Nail Trim
Your pet’s nails are trimmed back as far back as we can cut them. Some patients have very long quicks and frequent nail trims are necessary to groom toenails to the appropriate length.

Express Anal Glands
This is a common procedure performed for dogs and cats that have difficulty expressing their anal glands. Patients don’t always show signs that they need this performed, however, the most common behavior we see associated with full anal glands is discomfort over the rear end, scooting their rear end and licking and chewing at the anus. Some patients never need this performed and some need it done every month.

Microchip
This involves implanting a microchip in your pet, just beneath the skin between the shoulders. The chip holds a number readable by a scanner, which can help identify your contact information in the case your pet becomes lost. This service includes the registration fee involved with activating the chip.