About Our Team

You see them every time you bring your pet in for a check-up or grooming. But how well do you know your veterinary team? Get to know the smiling faces who work hard to make sure your pet remains in good health so you can spend more time enjoying their company.

Gabriela Aguinaga

Veterinary Assistant

Jennifer Hubbard

Hospital Manager/Vet Technician

James Bond

Hospital Cat

Liliana Salazer

Veterinary Technician

Emily Romero

Veterinary Assistant

Billy

Hospital Cat

Chris Hubbard

Veterinary Nurse

Anita Brooks

Veterinary Assistant

Fetty

Hospital Hamster

Recent Blog Posts

Learn from the top thought leaders in the industry.

National Poison Prevention Week

It’s March 20th, which means it is officially National Poison Prevention Week! We’re all pretty familiar with baby-proofing our homes from top to bottom to prevent accidental exposure to poisonous chemicals. But are we nearly as cautious with our pets? According to the ASPCA’s Poison Control Center, tens of thousands of calls were received last year related to dogs and cats who accidentally ingested garden-related products like insecticides, weed killers, and toxic plants. But poison goes much further than just garden chemicals–certain foods and medications are poisonous to dogs as well. Almost everyone is aware that dark chocolate is toxic to dogs–but did you know that grapes and onions are even worse? Or that certain flowers, such as lillies, cause kidney failure in cats? The first step in poison prevention is education and awareness–so we’ve compiled a list of the most toxic chemicals, foods, plants, and medications to watch out for, in order to keep your fur babies safe. Chemicals While Insecticides and household cleaners are the most common chemicals accidentally ingested by pets, poisonous chemicals are everywhere. Accidental ingestion can stem anywhere from loose screwtops on paint thinners, fertilizers and antifreeze to leftover Comet in the toilet. Always be sure that chemicals are stored in higher up cabinets and away from reach of curious cats and dogs. Ethylene glycol,…
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Halloween isn’t for scaredy cats – or dogs!

Attention, animal lovers, it’s almost the spookiest night of the year and were suggest taking the necessary precautions this Halloween to keep you and your pet saying “trick or treat!”. No tricks, no treats: That bowl of candy is for trick-or-treaters, not for furry family members. Chocolate in all forms—especially dark or baking chocolate—can be very dangerous for dogs and cats. Candies containing the artificial sweetener xylitol can also cause problems. If you do suspect your pet has ingested something toxic, please call your veterinarian or animal poison control at (855) 764-7661. Popular Halloween plants such as pumpkins and decorative corn are considered to be relatively nontoxic, but they can produce stomach upset in pets who nibble on them. Keep electric lights and cords from decorations out of the reach of your pets. If they chew on them, they could suffer from cuts or burns, or worse, life-threatening electrical shock. Be extra careful when putting candles in carved pumpkins. Pets can easily knock a lit pumpkin over and cause a fire. Curious kittens especially run the risk of getting burned or singed by candle flames. Please don’t put your dog or cat in a costume UNLESS you know he or she loves it (yup, a few pets are real hams!). But, for most pets, wearing anything but their “birthday suit” causes…
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Fur and Fireworks on the Fourth of July

Tips for keeping your dogs, cats and other pets safe and happy during summer celebrations Many people enjoy the booming sounds and flashing lights of fireworks, but they can be terrifying and overwhelming for pets, and possibly hazardous. On the Fourth of July, so many pets are frightened and try to escape the sights and sounds that animal shelters around the nation report a dramatic increase in lost pets during the holiday. Help your pets keep their cool: Follow our steps for making them safe during loud and warm weather festivities. – If you are going to see live fireworks displays, leave pets at home. The crowds, commotion and loud sounds can be stressful. Dogs in stressful situations may also bite. – Make sure your pets are safely at home in a quiet, secure area and provide them with familiar toys, blankets or beds. A crate or a room will help keep dogs and cats who want to be left alone happy. – Crank up music or the television to mask the sound of fireworks. – Provide water and food: Fear makes dogs pant, and unfamiliar food makes them anxious. – If you and your pet are invited to a July fourth picnic or BBQ celebration, remember that alcoholic beverages have the potential to poison pets, so never leave your beverage unattended….
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