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Information for New Clients

Prescription Policy

 In our continuing effort to make it easier for your pet(s) to receive refills

of medications (and decrease waiting times at pick-up).
We ask that you allow 24-48 hours to complete requests.

Springtime Wildlife in Washington State

 

fawnWestern Washington has a population explosion of wildlife babies born every spring usually beginning in April and lasting until the end of June.

We all love to watch the new baby birds leaving their nests for the first time; baby bunnies, raccoons, squirrels, or opossums exploring away from their mothers and especially the beautiful fawns we see sometimes standing or lying on the sides of the road. 

Unlike humans, wildlife mothers leave their nests for several hours at a time. There are usually two reasons for this. The first is to search for food and the second is to teach their babies survival instincts.

 

The Holidays Are Upon Us!

It’s that time of year, the weather is changing, decorations are going up, and there are a lot of holiday gatherings. It’s important to think of your pet during this season and not forget to take extra precautions during all the hustle and bustle. Here are some things to consider for your pet:
 

 

Decorations
Holiday decorations are beautiful to look at but some of them pose a potential risk to your pets. Ingestion of glass, metal, ribbons, and tinsel can cause some serious complications. Many decorations also have small pieces to them that can be swallowed.
  • Tinsel can act like a knife in the digestive tract
  • Many decorative items can cause blockages
  • Artificial snow contains a chemical that can be harmful if inhaled or ingested
  • Unattended candles can be knocked over by tails and start fires
Holiday Plants
Many common holiday plants are toxic. Common reactions to plant toxins can be vomiting, diarrhea, serious kidney damage, or even death.
Lillies are the most toxic of the seasonal plants. Be sure to keep plants out of reach or out of the home.
 

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