Just an amazing experience from walking in to walking out.I brought my 11 week old GoldenDoodle, Winnie, for her first vet visit and they gave me all the useful information I ne
-Peter B., Providence, RI
Amazing staff, everyone is friendly, courteous and truly dedicated to what they do. My pup receives the best treatment from every single member of the team.
-Laura T., Pawtucket, RI
Great service. I never feel like I'm being pushed into any procedures or treatments. The staff all seem to have a genuine love for my animals.
-Sean L., Providence, RI
All the Dr.'s and technicians take great care of my dog and take the time to listen to any concerns and above all they make my dog (and me) feel very important!
-Karen B., Pawtucket, RI
The whole staff there is great, and always ready to welcome you and your pet with open arms.
-Deanna C., Taunton, MA
News & Events
Who Saved Who Art ExhibitDec 18 2018
This looks like a really cool exhibit. Who Saved Who at the New Bedford Art Museum Through 3/3/2019
From their website:
Who Saved Who? is an exhibition that explores the bond between humans and their pets that reaches beyond the general use of animals to a strange and magical human-animal attachment. A mix of curated, professional artworks (including renowned artist William Wegman) and images selected from a community open call for creative expressions of beloved pets, this exhibition illustrates the universal bond between humans and their familiars.
Abigail Jones, Carol Lew, Colleen Kiely, D.A. Terzian, Dana Schildkraut, Denn Santoro, Erik Grau, Heidi Reynolds, Jane Bregoli, Jane O’Hara, Janice Hodson, Kathleen A. Kneeland, Kim Silva, Lori Bradley, Julian Holland, Margaret Flaherty, Margaret Middleton, Nancy Spears Whitcomb, Penina Gal, and video works by William Wegman.
Portion of Proceed will Be Donated To Lighthouse Animal Shelter
Halloween Pet Safety!Oct 26 2018
October 10th is National Pet Obesity Awareness DayOct 10 2018
Today is National Pet Obesity Awareness Day! Did you know that an estimated 60% of cats and 56% of dogs in
the United States are overweight or obese? Keeping your pet fit and active plays an important role in the health and longevity of your pet's life.
Questions or concerns about your pet? Give us a call at 401.274.7724
Canine Influenza VIrusSep 6 2018
As you may have heard, a few cases of canine influenza virus (CIV) have been reported in Massachusetts and Connecticut. Please see below link for more information regarding CIV.
We are here to answer any questions you may have regarding CIV, your pet's risk and vaccination status.
Remember to Get Regular Check Ups for Your Cat!Sep 4 2018
Happy International Cat Day!Aug 8 2018
Summer Pet Safety tipsJul 17 2018
June is Adopt a Cat Month!Jun 25 2018
Please, Do Not Share Medications.....May 21 2018
Don’t share medications
Using the same medication on your cat that you use on your dog is NOT a good idea. It is important to use flea and tick preventives all year long; however, DVM 360 reports that the medicine you use on your dog can be harmful to your cat.
Cat flea and tick preventive medication protects your cat inside and outside because fleas and ticks carry bacteria and parasites that can cause serious and even fatal disease in domestic cats.
Many prescription and over-the-counter flea and tick medications labeled for dogs (usually ones you apply topically rather than have your dog swallow) contain a synthetic compound called permethrin. Permethrin is safe for dogs but toxic to cats.
If a product containing permethrin is mistakenly applied to or eaten by a cat, the cat can suffer seizures, a coma, and even death.
Flea and tick products that contain permethrin should always be labeled for use in dogs only. Some of these products also contain warnings to never use on a cat, but these warnings are sometimes small and hard to read.
Store your dog’s flea and tick products separately from products for your cat. The packaging is similar and the print is small so it can be easy to grab the wrong product by mistake.
Also, keep your dog away from your cat right after applying flea and tick medicine, as even close contact with permethrin can harm your cat.
Never split single doses of flea and tick medication between your dog and cat. In addition to toxicity concerns, dosing will be incorrect. Your pets won’t get the protection they need, which could cause a flea infestation or tick problem.
Your veterinarian will be able to give you direct guidance on the best products for your cat.
Flea and tick products purchased from your veterinarian or your veterinarian’s online pharmacy (instead of from a big box store), should come with a prescription label that clearly states whether the product is safe for cats.
Your veterinarian is always ready to help with any questions you may have about the health and welfare of your pets. Just ask.
Veterinary Viewpoints is provided by the faculty of the OSU Veterinary Medical Hospital. Certified by the American Animal Hospital Association, the hospital is open to the public providing routine and specialized care for all species and 24-hour emergency care, 365 days a year
Keep Your Pet Safe this Spring and Summer from Parasites!May 11 2018
Time for a seasonal parasite reminder! Keep your pet safe!
Please make sure your pet is up to date on parasite preventatives- this includes heart worm preventative and flea/tick preventative.