Fear Free Certified® Veterinary Teams: How They Help Your Pet When you bring your dog or cat to see the vet, the whole team does their best to make your pal feel comfortable—and that should include preventing fear or stress. However, some practices go above and beyond by completing a special certification known as
It’s the start of a new year—a chance to reflect on all that’s happened in the last 12 months, and visualize what you want 2020 to look like. For many people, that involves a new year’s resolution. If an active lifestyle is one of your goals, your pet may be able to join you.
We love the people and pets of both communities we're located in - Belmont, NC and Fort Mill, SC! We're also big on giving back to the community and we think you should join us! In fact, it's even more fun when you involve your pet! National Volunteer Week is April 23-29, and, if you
Health insurance: Whether you’re thinking about your own coverage, or you’re considering coverage for your dog or cat, it can be confusing and overwhelming. While we can’t tell you what to do about your own health insurance, here’s some information to ponder when considering insurance for your pet. The numbers According to the North American
We understand how stressful it can be for a pet to come visit us and that's why we want to share the importance of creating a stress-free vet visit for your pet. It starts before you leave your home and continues through your entire visit in our office. Understanding that our after-hours hospital is a
Today, let’s talk about UrgentVet. Can you remember a time when you needed to visit an urgent care facility? Often this is a time when you are uncomfortable, seeking immediate relief, and can’t schedule an appointment with your primary doctor. Personally, urgent care had helped to control an incessant cough so that I could sleep
A lot has changed since I started in the veterinary profession 17 years ago. I've heard that the breadth of medical knowledge now doubles every three years (it used to be five). Recently more and more veterinary practices have switched from traditional x-ray equipment to digital imaging. Computed tomography (CT) and magnetic resonance imaging (MRI)