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Learn about our services!

We're committed to giving your pets extraordinary care whenever and wherever they need it. Partner with one of our veterinarians today to begin proactively monitoring the health and wellness of the pets you love.

We stay on top of the latest advances in veterinarian technology and above all, remembers that all animals and pets need to be treated with loving care.

  • Wellness Exams

    Wellness exams should be at the top of your list! Wellness exams are a great opportunity to check in with your pet's health and identify any potential problems. During these exams we conduct a physical examination of all your pet's major organs and systems. To get a full picture, we will ask you about your pet care and get an idea for how you support your pet's wellness. 

    We recommend a yearly wellness exam. Remember, while humans are recommended a physical exam every 2 years, pets age much faster! A visit once per year will provide you a great opportunity to be proactive in your pet's health.

  • Our compassionate team of professionals is with your pet until the end. When the time does come for passing, we provide euthanasia and hospice care as needed for your pet. Please contact us for more information. Help is just a phone call away.

  • If your pet is experiencing pain, please bring it in so we can examine what is wrong. Using any combination of these listed services we can identify and prescribe a solution for your pet's pain in their specific situation.

    Various situations may call for medication, physical therapy, diets, and more - please talk to us so we can help you walk your pet through their pain.



  • Pet vaccines fall into two categories: core and non-core. Core vaccines are vaccines that are recommended for every pet. Non-core vaccines are vaccines that may be recommended based on your pet's lifestyle. For example, if your pet is boarded a lot, or spends a lot of time outdoors, you may want to consider additional vaccines for your pet.

    Similar to human vaccines, animal vaccines are administered to prevent diseases from occurring in animals. Routinely vaccinating animals is often more affordable than paying for the treatment of sick animals, reduces transmission of microorganisms in the animal population, and reduces animal suffering. Pets are often given vaccines for infectious diseases such as rabies, parvovirus, distemper and hepatitis. Livestock animals, such as turkeys, chickens and cattle, are vaccinated to protect against diseases such as rotavirus, E. coli, pinkeye and brucellosis.

  • Our equipment at Star Veterinary is top-notch. With laser surgery, the amount of pain induced is significantly lower, with post-operative needs being much simpler. Please ask us about this technology and how it applies to your pet's surgical needs

  • Dogs -You will want to have your new puppy examined by a veterinarian to ensure that it has no major health problems and is started on a program of preventive care. Your puppy's health care plan includes a series of vaccinations designed on the basis of your puppy's risk of infection. These can vary depending upon your puppy's age, breed, and environmental exposure. Vaccinations are usually given at 3-week intervals from 6 to 16 weeks of age. At 15 to 16 weeks of age, the puppy receives its first rabies vaccination. Puppies should also be checked for intestinal parasites (usually 2 stool samples 3 weeks apart), fleas, and heartworm disease (depending on age).

    Cats - You will want to have your new kitten examined by a veterinarian to ensure that it has no major health problems and is started on a program of preventive care. Your kitten will need a series of vaccinations that are usually given at 3-week intervals from approximately 6 to 15 weeks of age. At 15-16 weeks old, the kitten can receive its rabies vaccination. Kittens should be checked for intestinal parasites (2 stool samples 3 weeks apart), fleas, and ear mites and appropriate medications given for these problems. The veterinarian may also recommend a preventative for heartworm disease, which is more commonly associated with dogs, but can also affect cats.

  • Our Senior care includes many facets of the wellness exam as well as additional checks as necessary to ensure your pet's lasting health into it's later years. This may include blood tests, x-rays, or prescribed medications as necessary. 

    We understand that your pet's health is a top priority and that you want to balance costs as needed. We take the best care possible to provide you and your pet with the essentials for a happy and healthy life.

  • The process begins with an oral exam of your pet’s mouth by a veterinarian. Radiographs (x-rays) may be needed to evaluate the health of the jaw and the tooth roots below the gumline. Because most dental disease occurs below the gumline, where you can’t see it, a thorough dental cleaning and evaluation are performed under anesthesia. Dental cleaning includes scaling (to remove dental plaque and tartar) and polishing, similar to the process used on your own teeth during your regular dental cleanings.

    Symptoms of poor dental care: bad breath, broken or loose teeth, extra teeth or retained baby teeth, teeth that are discolored or covered in tartar, abnormal chewing, drooling, or dropping food from the mouth, reduced appetite or refusal to eat, pain in or around the mouth, bleeding from the mouth, swelling in the areas surrounding the mouth

    Periodontal disease is the most common dental condition in dogs and cats – by the time your pet is 3 years old, he or she will very likely have some early evidence of periodontal disease, which will worsen as your pet grows older if effective preventive measures aren’t taken. Early detection and treatment are critical, because advanced periodontal disease can cause severe problems and pain for your pet. Periodontal disease doesn’t just affect your pet’s mouth. Other health problems found in association with periodontal disease include kidney, liver, and heart muscle changes.

  • Many pet owners are scared or worried about anesthesia with their pet. We take care to apply the appropriate anesthesia methods for your pet's specific circumstance. 

    We do this by screening your pet in advance to be sure that we adapt our methods for each circumstance. If you're confused about how anesthesia may apply to your pet's visit, please give us a call and we will be happy to explain further.

  • All of your medication needs can be taken care of, in house! 

  • When needed, we are able to visit you and your pet at home on a scheduled house call. Please call our front desk to learn more about how you can set up an appointment.

  • Ever thought about micro-chipping your pet? There are many benefits to this simple procedure, including lost pet alerts. 



  • Our goal is to prevent your pet from ever having to fight a parasite in the first place. If your pet is not vaccinated or prepared for prevention, please call our office and set up an appointment. It is much cheaper and safer to prevent a parasite than to remove it, especially when a parasite could mean serious bodily injury for your pet.

  • We have the most up-to-date equipment to provide radiology services for your pet. This can be used in many situations including broken or fractured bones, tumors, foreign objects, bladder stones, and more. 

    For more information on specific equipment and whether it is necessary for your pet to take an x-ray, please call our office and ask! We will be happy to offer you a tour or answer your questions as well as possible.

FAQs

  • Emergency Office Visit Prices

    XXXXX

  • Our standard office visits cost $XX.XX.

  • Vaccines are XXX and typical schedules are as follows

    Dogs - You will want to have your new puppy examined by a veterinarian to ensure that it has no major health problems and is started on a program of preventive care. Your puppy's health care plan includes a series of vaccinations designed on the basis of your puppy's risk of infection. These can vary depending upon your puppy's age, breed, and environmental exposures. Vaccinations are usually given at 3 week intervals from 6 to 16 weeks of age. At 15 to 16 weeks of age, the puppy receives its first rabies vaccination. Puppies should also be checked for intestinal parasites (usually 2 stool samples 3 weeks apart), fleas, and heartworm disease (depending on age).

    Cats - You will want to have your new kitten examined by a veterinarian to ensure that it has no major health problems and is started on a program of preventive care. Your kitten will need a series of vaccinations that are usually given at 3 week intervals from approximately 6 to 15 weeks of age. At 15-16 weeks old, the kitten can receive its rabies vaccination. Kittens should be checked for intestinal parasites (2 stool samples 3 weeks apart), fleas, and ear mites and appropriate medications given for these problems. The veterinarian may also recommend a preventative for heartworm disease, which is more commonly associated with dogs, but can also affect cats.

    • DentAl cleanings range from XXX - XXX
    • Any pet older that 5 year old will need blood work prior to a dental cleaning/procedure. 
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