General and Preventive Medicine

//General and Preventive Medicine
General and Preventive Medicine2018-04-09T06:39:01+00:00

Project Description

Better to be safe than sorry…

While many pets are still living in undesirable conditions; fewer dogs are seen chained outside to a dog house and the cats that we adopt today are no longer living in barns, feeding on rodents and milk. Instead, they are laying in the living room, playing with our computer mouse – sharing our daily lives.

In other words, the dogs and cats which we welcome into our homes become part of our family. For that relationship to be whole, we must ensure that our companions are healthy and that they do not transmit any diseases.

We welcome our patients on a daily basis with that spirit in mind. Do not hesitate to consult a veterinarian at the first sign of symptoms such as loss of appetite, mood swings, lack of energy, diarrhea, etc. An early diagnosis can prevent a benign issue from becoming a major problem. An animal who’s playful, cheerful and eating well is showing signs of good health. We are at your service to ensure your companion’s well-being and to provide the very best care.


Vaccinations save thousands of animals lives every year.

20 years ago, at least one dog a week would die of parvovirus or distemper. Today, parvovirus is under control and no cases of distemper have been diagnosed for over 10 years. Panleukopenia in cats is the equivalent of parvovirus in dogs. However, with the exception of euthanasia, leukemia is the leading cause of death in cats, although an effective vaccine is available to immunize them against this disease. Rabies is a zoonotic disease which means that your pet can accidentally infect you. Vaccination remains the best available protection against this deadly disease .

Please have your pets vaccinated.

  • Consultation / General Exam
  • Vaccinations
  • Identification – Microchips
  • Diet Tips / Weight Management
  • Medication Issuing
  • Preventive and Customized Diet
  • Hospitalization