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Frequently Asked Questions

We think animals are amazing! They love unconditionally and that is a role model to us all.

Dogs and cats should be vaccinated annually with a 5-way or 4-way vaccine during a visit with a thorough physical exam to ensure they are adequately protected against the more common canine/feline pathogens.  We currently recommend that cats should be vaccinated against Rabies starting at 12 weeks of age then annually.  Dogs should be vaccinated against Rabies starting at 12 weeks of age then boostered within one year of the first vaccination then triennially as long as the vaccination does not lapse.

Bad breath, inflamed gums, plaque and tartar buildup, and loose teeth are all of great concern when it comes to the health of your animal’s mouth.  If you notice any of these signs, please bring your pet in for a dental checkup or schedule a dental cleaning.  If your pet’s teeth are not in need of a cleaning at the time of the checkup, we can give you recommendations to help maintain your pet’s overall mouth health such as helpful treats/toys, teeth brushing, and other pet safe dental products.  If your animal is at greater risk of complications during anesthesia, we have products that can help improve mouth health and remove plaque and tartar buildup without performing a dental cleaning.

Spaying or neutering your pets can greatly reduce their risk of developing many types of cancer later in life.  Spaying your animals will also reduce/eliminate the chances of your pets developing a uterine infection called a pyometra which can be a life threatening condition.  It may also decrease or even eliminate unwanted behaviors such as aggression or running off.  Spaying or neutering your pets is also the only way to do away with unwanted litters of puppies or kittens without placing an extra burden on animal shelters.

Most often is it because their analglands are bothering them. Anal sacs should empty regularly (and unnoticed) with normal bowel movements. If they don’t, they may become impacted, infected (abscessed) and possibly rupture.

If you have any other questions, please contact us

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