Your veterinarian will determine which vaccinations are appropriate for your dog or cat, based on individual factors, such as lifestyle and health status. Veterinarians commonly recommend that dogs be vaccinated against rabies, distemper, and parvovirus and that cats be vaccinated against rabies and panleukopenia (feline distemper). Additional vaccines, such as feline leukemia virus (FeLV), feline immunodeficiency virus (FIV), and Bordetella (kennel cough), are recommended based on your cat or dog’s risk.
Many of these diseases can be fatal to your pet. Preventing them is far easier and less expensive than treatment. If you would like more information on vaccines, ask your veterinarian.
YES! Although we did have a short period during the pandemic where we were unable to see new patients due to a combination of short-staffing and overwhelming demand, we are happy to report that we have enhanced our team, and we are now ready, willing & able to see new patients. For more information, or to book an appointment, please contact us at 905 – 892-2035 or via email at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Getting into veterinary school is extremely competitive, because veterinary programs have a limited number of positions to fill, not all students who apply get in. Those who hope to become a veterinarian must have high grades in their pre-veterinary studies. In addition, any real-world experience or additional years of university may be beneficial.