Katie Estoll is our April employee of the month. Katie is a kind and positive person who we put a great deal of responsibility on. Even when her tray is beyond full, she does her job with a beautiful smile on her face. There are times where the job isn’t easy. It takes more than just getting the job done. It takes a toll on not only the body but the heart.Continue reading
In her many years here she has gone over and beyond what any employee has done and has never been recognized for it. She cleans the clinic, she takes care of the dogs, she performs treatments and she regularly goes out of the clinic to purchase supplies that we need. Plus, she is here bright eyed and bushy tailed every morning to open the clinic.
These are my two “kids” Sargent Tucker and General Patton. If they ever got lost, I would be more than devastated. They are definitely house dogs, and I do believe they would never want to be without me. However, I will admit they have run out of the house or backyard to go see the dog across the street… More than once. They definitely don’t go far, but it scares me to death. Luckily, they both have microchips!
Hypothyroidism is the most common hormone imbalance in dogs. Also known as thyroid disease, hypothyroidism usually occurs in canines over 5 years of age. While any breed of dog can develop this thyroid problem, breeds like Great Danes, Doberman Pinschers, Irish Setters, Golden Retrievers, Boxers, and Dachshunds are more commonly affected.
When it comes to our furry family members, we have their best interests at heart. Annual exams are the best way to keep our pets healthy and in their best shape, and along with a yearly check up comes recommended tests for every life stage.
January is Walk Your Pet Month, and the perfect time to kick off your New Year’s resolutions by heading out for some fresh air with your four legged friends! From bonding and social benefits to boosting your health and mood, daily walks are beneficial to both you and your dog.