Our team continues to be here for you and your cherished pets. We are OPEN and are now able to provide a wide range of services. To learn more about the changes we have implemented in response to COVID-19 and what to expect during your next visit, click here.

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Blog - Category

Why Should Retained Baby Teeth Be Extracted?

You may open your puppy or kitten’s mouth and realize they have a bunch of extra teeth. Why is that? Well as the adult teeth start to erupt in the mouth, they are supposed to push the baby (deciduous) teeth out. Sometimes the baby teeth stay wedged in and don’t get pushed out like they […]

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Feline Chronic Gingivo-Stomatitis

Gingivitis: a medical term referring to inflammation of the gums.

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Oral Tumors in Cats

It is important to always have a look in your cats’ mouth to assess the health of their gums and teeth.

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Dental Blocks

Nerve blocks are an essential component of a high-quality dentistry service in small-animal practice and contribute extensively to maximizing the safety of the anesthetic event.

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Why Are Dental Prophys so Expensive in Pets?

Periodontal disease (PD) is the most common pathological condition we see in pets with 85% of all pets over four years of age having some degree of periodontal disease.

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Blog

How to help injured and orphaned wild animals

Below are a few suggestions should you come across injured or orphaned wildlife.  First, you need to determine if the wild animal is indeed injured or abandoned without putting yourself in harm’s way. Try not to have too much contact with the animal or to disturb the surroundings. If you are unsure, it is best that you leave it be and call a wildlife specialist to notify them about the animal and its location. Certain animals like rabbits and deer often leave their young alone for long periods throughout the day. If it appears healthy and well, do not disturb the animal. 

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Last updated: October 14, 2020

Dear Clients,

Due to the current rapid increase in positive Covid-19 cases, we will be reverting to our "closed waiting room" policy effective October 15.  Clients will no longer be allowed inside our hospital.

1. WE CONTINUE TO SEE ALL CASES BY APPOINTMENT ONLY

This includes vaccines, wellness exams, blood work, heartworm testing, spays and neuters, dental services, and more!

Note: Priority will be given to urgent or sick pets, as well as time-sensitive puppy/kitten vaccinations. If you're unsure whether your pet needs medical attention, please call us to discuss your situation. 

2. SAFETY MEASURES TO KEEP EVERYONE SAFE

3. OPERATING HOURS

We are OPEN with the following hours:

Monday - Thursday: 7:30 am - 8:00 pm
Friday: 7:30 am - 7:00 pm
Saturday: 8:00 am - 5:00 pm
Sunday: CLOSED

4. PET BOARDING & GROOMING

Thank you for helping us be diligent for everyone's safety. With your cooperation, our team can continue to provide outstanding care to our cherished patients, without compromising the safety of our staff and clients. Any updates will be provided as changes occur.

- Your dedicated team at Centennial Animal Hospital