Boarding

DOG BOARDING and KENNEL (Per Night Fee)

 Under 20lbs - $15 (plus tax) 

 21lbs-50lbs - $17 (plus tax)

 51lbs-100lbs - $20 (plus tax)

 Over 100lbs - $21 (plus tax)

CAT BOARDING (Per Night Fee)

 Cats - $15 (plus tax)

REQUIREMENTS

FOOD:

We recommend bringing your pets food when you drop him/her off for boarding. If you fail to bring his/her food we will feed our house food, Science Diet Sensitive Stomach. Please be advised, any animal who develops gastrointestineal problems as a result of the change in diet, will be treated.

You, the owner, will be responsible for the fees that treatment may incure.

PARASITES:

Pets need to be free of fleas and ticks and current on vaccines. All pets are checked for fleas and ticks upon admission into our clinic in order to keep our hospital clean and free of parasites.

Any pets that have fleas will be given a capstar and not allowed into the kennel area for at least 1hour.

Any pets who have ticks will be given a topical preventative, as well as, "de-ticked" and not allowed into the kennel area for at least 1hour.

You, the owner, will be responsible for the fees incured if your pet has fleas/ticks.

VACCINES/TESTS:

Each pet must be current on the following vaccines/test:

Dogs:

DHPPC(L)

(aka. Distemper, Hepititis, Parvo, Parainfluenza, Corona, Leptosporosis)

Rabies

Heartworm Test

Fecal (with a negative result and done within last 6 months)

Bordetella (done within the last 6 months)

Cats:

FVRCP

(aka. Feline Viral Rhinotracheitis, Calicivirus Infection, Panleukopenia)

FeLV (Feline Leukemia)

Fecal (with a negative result and done within last 6 months)

*All necessary vaccines will be administered upon arrival for boarding if pet is not current and/or owner does not provide proof of current vaccines.*

OTHER ITEMS:

Any medications must be brought in original container with label containing medication name, strength, directions, and prescriber's information.

You are welcome to leave any toys, bedding or other items that will make your pet feel at home. Please be aware that we cannot guarantee the condition of any items left in the clinic as many pets will chew items left by owners.

All pets are kept separately (unless otherwise specified by the owner) in indoors.  Dogs are taken outside to exercise 2 or 3 times daily in an environment under constant supervision. 

Should any pet become ill, their condition will be assessed, and they will be treated accordingly at the owner's expense.

Pets are admitted into and discharged from the hospital during normal business hours only. 

 

Sign up using the form or call 813-643-7387.

Office Hours

Our Regular Schedule

Monday:

7:00 am

7:00 pm

Tuesday:

7:00 am

7:00 pm

Wednesday:

7:00 am

7:00 pm

Thursday:

7:00 am

6:00 pm

Friday:

7:00 am

7:00 pm

Saturday:

8:00 am

12:00 pm

Sunday:

Closed

Closed

Location

Find us on the map

Pet Selector

Featured Articles

Read about interesting topics

  • What to Do If Your Pet is Stung

    Don't get us wrong, we love the bees! But we don't love when our pets get stung. Follow our tips to treat and prevent bee stings on your furry best friend. ...

    Read More
  • Tips for Traveling With Your Pet

    Do you dread hitting the road with your pet? These tips may make the trip more comfortable and enjoyable for you both. ...

    Read More
  • 6 Questions to Ask At Your Senior Pet's Next Check Up

    Want to keep your senior pet healthy and happy? Ask these six questions at your pet's next check up. ...

    Read More
  • Why the Controversy About Pet Vaccinations?

    As with anything, pet vaccinations can be too much of a good thing. Similar to parents who are learning more about vaccinations for children, veterinarians and pet owners alike are beginning to question some of the standard wisdom when it comes to protecting pets. There are certain fatal diseases against ...

    Read More
  • Pet Clothes: A Fashion Statement or a Necessity?

    There is nothing cuter than a pet in a colorful sweater, but do our furry friends really need to wear clothing? Although clothing is not a necessity for every pet, some animals benefit from a little extra protection during cold or damp days. Others enjoy wearing festive clothing during holidays or other ...

    Read More
  • Introducing a New Pet to Your Current Ones

    Pet Proofing Your Home Introducing your new pet to your current one is only a single part of the equation relating to taking a new pet home. You also have to make sure your new pet is comfortable in your home, which is a foreign environment to the animal. Like humans, animals can experience high levels ...

    Read More
  • Put Some Teeth Into Your Pet’s Dental Care

    According to the American Animal Hospital Association, nearly two-thirds of pets suffer from dental problems because their owners do not provide dental care for them. Imagine what would happen to your own teeth if they were never brushed or examined by a dentist. The same thing can happen with your pet’s ...

    Read More
  • Managing Pet Allergies in Kids

    Are you concerned that your child's allergies may mean that you will have to give up your pet? Although rehoming a pet may be necessary if allergies are severe, most children can live with pets if you are willing to make a few changes. The Problem About three in 10 people who have allergies are allergic ...

    Read More
  • Euthanasia: Saying Goodbye

    It's not easy to say goodbye to cherished pets, even those that have lived long, happy lives. Although you may hate the thought of life without your pet, euthanasia can be the kindest decision you can make when your friend is suffering. Making the Decision If your pet has been seriously injured in a ...

    Read More
  • Is a Wet Nose a Sign of a Healthy Pet?

    Have you ever heard that a wet nose is a sign that your pet is healthy? Although that's often the case, it's not always true. A moist nose can benefit your pet in several ways, but it doesn't necessarily guarantee good health. How Does a Wet Nose Help My Pet? Have you ever been woken at 5 a.m. by a cold, ...

    Read More

Newsletter Signup

Sign up for more articles