Regardless if your pet is new to the family or growing older, we’ll work together in providing exceptional healthcare so that your pets can live long, healthy and comfortable lives.

From puppy or kitten vaccines to annual check-ups, parasite control, ID chips, to surgery, radiology, dentistry and pain management, we promise to be there to offer options and provide support throughout your pet’s life.

We have convenient weekday morning drop-offs and afternoon pick-ups for busy work schedules.



  • Morning drop-off and afternoon pick-up appointments
  • Annual physical examinations, vaccinations and parasite checks
  • Puppy and Kitten vaccines, parasite checks and de-worming
  • Geriatrics—annual/bi-annual exams, blood work and urinalysis and pain management
  • Parasite control—flea, heartworm, intestinal parasites
  • Home Again ID microchips

Internal Medicine

  • Diagnosis and treatment for illnesses and injuries
  • Preventative care and nutritional education
  • Pain management
  • Hospitalization
  • Digital Radiology—x-rays
  • Pharmacy
  • In-house diagnostics
  • Ultrasound available by appointment
  • Network of referral specialists for consultation/exam

Surgical Services

  • State of the art anesthesia and monitoring equipment
  • Advanced anesthetic monitoring
  • Dentistry – anesthetized cleaning/polishing, dental x-rays, extractions, and oral surgery
  • Elective surgery – spaying, neutering
  • Advanced surgery – general soft tissue
  • Orthopedic surgical referrals

Body-work Services

Acupuncture is an ancient practice of health care originating in China thousands of years ago. Chinese healers discovered 361 acupoints in the human and 173 in animals. Modern research has demonstrated that these acupoints are associated with dense populations of nerve endings, tiny arterioles and lymphatics, as well as vital cells of immunity within the skin and underlying tissues. Stimulation of the acupoints induces a release of serotonin, endorphins, and many other helpful neurotransmitters that help with the management of pain. Traditional Chinese medical practitioners defined an intricate map of energy conduits (meridians) through which Qi (life force/energy) systematically flows from the surface of the body to the internal organ systems and then back again, maintaining the delicate balance within the individual. It is also maintained in Traditional Chinese Medicine that health is achieved through understanding the patterns within the inseparable physical, environmental, and emotional elements that affect an individual at any given time. This concept is relatively new to the practice of conventional Western medical practice. We stand to benefit immensely in our healthcare approach when we honor the validity of this concept.

– muscle, ligament, or tendon injuries, degenerative joint disease/arthritis, intervertebral disc disease
– neurological disorders such as epilepsy, laryngeal paralysis, facial nerve paralysis, peripheral nerve injuries, and degenerative myelopathy
– urinary or fecal incontinence
– allergies (skin, respiratory, and digestive manifestations)
– asthma, cough, sinusitis, etc.
– gastrointestinal disorders (vomiting, diarrhea, constipation, anorexia/nausea)
– behavioral problems (anxiety, inappropriate urination, etc.)
– endocrine issues (Cushing’s disease, hypothyroidism, etc.)
– prevention of disease/immunoregulation
– ocular issues (conjunctivitis, uveitis)
– pain management
– geriatric care

While it is a relatively new modality to the United States (introduced in the 1970’s), acupuncture has quickly gained the respect of both M.D’s and DVM’s, and is now a much sought after therapy by human patients as well as the guardians of animal patients.

Acupuncture is safe and is usually well-received by the veterinary patient. Occasionally a patient will relax and even fall asleep during their session. Even birds, reptiles, rabbits, chinchillas, and other exotic species benefit, tolerate, and usually appear to enjoy their treatments.

Most importantly, acupuncture, along with many other holistic modalities, can enhance the benefits of Western medicine in both preventative care and the treatment of disease. Acupuncture, and traditional Chinese medicine in general, help to maintain and restore the balance of the patient’s Qi flow. There are many applications of acupuncture in veterinary medicine, but the most common conditions for which we see favorable therapeutic responses to this modality are listed below.

While acupuncture is not a panacea and should not be expected to cure disease alone, it can provide a significant improvement in quality of life and resistance to disease. It also has the benefit of working synergistically with other treatment modalities, including those of conventional Western medicine.

Give us a call if you have questions about how acupuncture might benefit your companion. Our client services team can also assist you in setting up a consultation and session for acupuncture with Dr. Coyne.

End of Life Services

  • Guidance in decision making for end of life
  • Special room for a peaceful and comfortable passing
  • Private cremation—with ashes returned to you in a beautiful container
  • Group/Communal cremation
  • Groups and hot-lines to help with the mourning process
  • At home assistance with passing, at an additional cost

Pet Health Certificates – Pet Travel and Export

Pet health certificates are required for pets traveling both domestically within the United States and internationally. We’re happy to assist you with your pet’s health certificate for travel domestically, but the associated paperwork can take several weeks to process.

Start planning at least two months in advance for domestic travel. If rabies titers are required, i.e. Hawaii, etc, it is likely that you may need more time for planning and testing.

What do I need to do to make travel plans for my pet?
If you’re traveling by car, you should carry your pet’s vaccine history, their most current rabies certificate, and a veterinarian issued pet health certificate that includes information about their most recent wellness exam.

If you’re planning to fly, research the specific airline you plan to use. Some airlines have their own requirements while others defer to those issued by the destination state.

Important questions to ask your airline might include:

What are your pet travel policies?
Do you offer fleet cargo space for large pets? Will this affect which flights I can book?
Are small pets allowed in the cabin area?
Do you have specific pet carrier requirements?
What are your pick-up and drop-off policies for pets?
How do you handle layovers when there are pets on board?

*Our veterinarians can provide health certificates for pets traveling between states. For international travel, you must obtain a pet certificate through a USDA-certified veterinarian.

When you schedule your appointment, please let us know where and when you’re planning to travel, so we can properly address your needs.

Interested in additional information? Check out this USDA resource.