Vaccinations

At some time in its life, your pet may be exposed to a serious or even fatal infectious disease like parvovirus. Having your pet vaccinated is the best and least costly way of preventing disease. Without proper vaccination, he is left unprotected.

When your dog or cat is vaccinated, its immune system produces special substances called antibodies. The antibodies work against viruses or bacteria that cause disease and can be regarded as the body’s “fighter pilots”. It is important to note that vaccines are preventative rather than curative. Vaccinating a sick animal is not going to help and in fact is not advised. A healthy pet with a healthy immune system is required in order to build these protective antibodies in response to a vaccine.

Vaccines for Dogs:

Distemper Vaccine (DHPP):

Protects against four diseases: Distemper, Hepatitis, Parainfluenza, and Parovirus

Leptospirosis:

This bacterial infection is most prevalent in moist climates where dogs may encounter standing or slow-moving water.

Bordetella (“Canine Cough”):

A vaccination for Bordetella, an upper respiratory infection, is often required by boarding facilities.

Lyme Disease:

Lyme diseases is a common tick-transmitted disease. Affected dogs may exhibit recurrent lameness due to join inflammation, as well as a lack of appetite and depression.

Canine Influenza

This extremely infectious disease primarily infects the respiratory system producing coughing, sneezing, fever, and other symptoms.

Corona Virus

This virus infects the intestinal tract and is very common in the southern United States.

Puppy Schedule:

6 weeks

DHLPP #1

9 weeks

DHLPP #2

12 weeks

DHLPP #3, Bordetella

16 weeks

DHLPP #4, Rabies

EVERY YEAR THERE AFTER.

Feline Vaccinations:

Feline Viral Rhinotracheitis Calcivirus and Panleukopenia (FVRCP)

This combination vaccine protects against Distemper and highly contagious respiratory viruses.

Rabies

Rabies virus is fatal and can be spread to humans.

Chlamydia

Chlamydia is a bacterial infection that causes severe conjunctivitis.

Feline Leukemia (Felv)

Feline leukemia virus adversely affects the cat’s body in many ways. It is the most common cause of cancer in cats, it may cause various blood disorders, and it may lead to a state of immune deficiency that hinders the cat’s ability to protect itself against other infections.

Feline Immunodeficiency Virus

FIV is a viral infection transmitted among cats through close contact.

Kitten Schedule:

6 weeks

FVRCPC #1

9 weeks

FVRCPC #2

12 weeks

FVRCPC #3

16 weeks

FVRCPC #4, Rabies

EVERY YEAR THERE AFTER.

All other vaccines are optional at this time. We also offer discount vaccines days, visit the link for more information!