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The majority of our our surgeries are now performed with a Co2 Laser at no additional charge.

Click here to learn more about surgical lasers. 

We offer Free Rechecks within the first 30 days of you visit.

We want to check and see how your pet is doing after any procedure they have at our clinic.  Your pet's continued good health is our number 1 priority.

Did you know we now accept appointments for those clients that are on a tighter schedule? 

Walk-in clients are always welcome.

Due to the nature of walk-in clinics, there can be extensive wait times. We will do everything possible to minimize your wait time and apologize in advance if your wait time is too long.  Clients with an appointment will be seen as close to their appointment time as possible. Walk-in clients will continue to be seen in the order they arrive

California CIV Outbreak Leads to Vaccination Recommendation for Oregon At-Risk Dogs

There is a current outbreak of the H3N2 strain of Canine Influenza Virus (CIV) in Silicon Valley that stretches from the San Jose area to San Francisco.
At this time there have been 97 confirmed cases of H3N2 CIV by Idexx and Cornell University Animal Health Diagnostic Center, and an increasing number of suspected cases. According to one veterinarian with United Veterinary Specialty and Emergency Hospital in Campbell, Calif., they have seen about 70 dogs with symptoms and/or exposure to the flu.

It is believed that the virus originated in boarding kennels and dog day care centers in the South Bay. Because of the serious concerns with CIV spreading, many canine facilities have temporarily closed. Many boarding and grooming businesses now require a current CIV vaccine.


Vaccination of At-Risk Patients Recommended

Because of the geographical proximity between California and Oregon, there is a risk that CIV may be brought into our state. There also is additional concern with the ongoing importation of dogs from the Bay Area to shelters and rescue groups that may introduce H3N2 CIV to Oregon. The Oregon Veterinary Medical Association, the Portland Veterinary Medical Association, and the Public Health Veterinarian, Dr. Emilio DeBess, recommend proactive vaccination of at-risk dogs for CIV to protect these patients and prevent a possible outbreak in our communities.

Dogs in close contact with infected dogs in places such as kennels, groomers, day care facilities, shelters and rescues are at increased risk of infection. In general dogs should be vaccinated with a 2-dose series of bivalent vaccine, 2-4 weeks apart. Full immunity does not occur until 7-10 days after the second immunization in the initial series and is effective for 12 months. Boosters should then be given annually. Vaccination may not all together prevent an infection, but it may reduce the severity and duration of clinical illness. 


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This is by far the best pet clinic in Klamath Falls. We have always been treated with respect and our pets have been well cared for. If you are looking for a good vet you found it.

Charles Patton

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