- We strive to provide complete care for our patients. Learn more about all the services we provide.
You are using an outdated browser. Please upgrade your browser to improve your experience.
New patients receive 15% OFF first exam.
Call us at 603-643-3313 to take advantage of this exclusive offer.
Providing Veterinary Care for Cats and Dogs in the Upper Connecticut River Valley of New Hampshire and Vermont
Winter has arrived and along with it new hazards to our four legged friends. Cold temperatures can cause frost-bite and salt treatments can be harmful to paws. Using “pet safe” ice treatment is a safe alternative. Use caution when temperatures drop below freezing and avoid long times outside. After outside wipe your pet’s paws to remove any salt or snow accumulation. With the holiday season coming soon, be careful with chocolates, table scrapes, ornaments and toxic plants. Poinsettias, mistletoe and holly can be harmful to cats and dogs if eaten. Cats love to play with strings and many decorations can be tempting but can lead to intestinal obstruction if swallowed. Rich human foods are known to upset stomachs and can lead to vomiting and/or diarrhea. Keep pets away from anti-freeze, rat/mouse bait and other house hold chemicals. Also, we recommend to continue your flea, tick and heartworm preventatives year round.
Schedule your pet’s annual exam to discuss preventatives and complete your dog’s annual blood screening for heartworm and common tick transmitted diseases.
Explore here for a more complete list of toxic substances.
Our building is open every Saturday and we offer doctor appointments two Saturdays per month.
For after hours emergencies please call SAVES at 603-306-0007
Your furry friend's wrinkles give him or her a very distinctive appearance, but the very characteristic that helps define his or her breed can also cause skin irritation and infections. In many ca ...View Article
Years of running, jumping and walking take a toll on your pet's joints. When your once energetic cat or dog starts to slows down or appears to be in pain, osteoarthritis may be to blame. The disea ...View Article
Can you tell if a cat will be friendly, aggressive or laid-back simply by taking a quick look at its color? That question has perplexed cat owners and scientists alike for years. Although it's pos ...View Article
Unlike humans, most pets seem to be in perpetually good moods. They're ecstatic when you arrive home from work, are always ready to play and enjoy keeping you company whether you're cooking dinner ...View Article
As your pet grows older, he or she may develop a range of diseases and conditions associated with aging, such as obesity, diabetes, arthritis and kidney disease. Despite the health problems often ...View Article
Does your pet regard your lawn as the perfect place to snack? Eating grass may not seem very appetizing to you, but your pet doesn't share your disdain. In fact, both dogs and cats enjoy eating a ...View Article