As we face the new challenges of a novel Coronavirus summer, our furry friends are facing some familiar dangers of their own. Read on for a quick review and prevention tips for the most common summer emergencies we see at Ann Arbor Animal Hospital.
PRO K-9 classes are returning, with a few changes.
Primary Care will be closed on July 4th; ER Care will be open as always.
Our stock has run extremely low and now we're looking to replenish.
Happy Mother's Day!
Veterinary telemedicine is now available at Ann Arbor Animal Hospital! We know it's more difficult than ever to do normal things like visit your veterinarian, so we're offering this service so your pet can be examined remotely.
*UPDATED 4/7* Doing Our Part to Flatten the Curve: Covid-19 and AAAH’s Current Policies For All Clients
We’ve always prioritized cleanliness, and to help stop the spread of the coronavirus, we're following or exceeding the CDC's recommendations. We've also implemented some new protocols for our clients so we can continue to care for pets while keeping humans as safe as possible.
Talk of coronavirus is everywhere these days. But what about coronavirus and pets? Can our furry friends get infected? Ann Arbor Animal Hospital's Dr. Jarrett provides an update on the virus and how we should be preparing our animal companions.
Cats are masters at hiding illness and injury. Taking your cat to the vet can reveal things about your kitty's health that may have otherwise gone unnoticed.
There has recently been a fair bit of talk about the link between pet foods and dilated cardiomyopathy (DCM). Is grain-free the problem? The FDA has some new insight.
Have your thought about your pet's teeth lately? If it's been a while since your pet had a checkup, now's the time! Pet Dental Health Month is every February.
Dogs eat frozen poop in Winter. It's disgusting and unhealthy, but here are some techniques that have helped other families to stop or prevent poop eating.
Merry Christmas and Happy New Year!
Eyes are incredible, yet fragile. Eye problems in dogs and cats should be looked at by a veterinarian, as they can worsen in a short amount of time.
Does your cat or dog becomes anxious at the merest thought of going to the vet? Dr. Barnhart has some tips to head off problems, starting at home. These can help to create stress free veterinary visits for both you and your pet!
Xylitol is extremely toxic to dogs and should be kept away from them at all times. Eating even a small amount can can result in life-threatening hypoglycemia.
With Thanksgiving upon us, we’d like to give you a friendly reminder that some Thanksgiving foods can be harmful to pets in your family and should be reserved for humans only.
Millions of Americans drive with their pets in the car daily. Most, especially dogs, are free to move around the vehicle, but this isn't safe. Safe travel with pets depends on them being "buckled up" just like any person.
Traveling with pets brings a variety of additional considerations and potential challenges, especially when flying. Advanced planning and preparation can prevent many unwanted surprises and make for a more enjoyable journey.
In 2018, there were 6 cases of bats with rabies in Washtenaw County. In November 2019, a pet cat tested positive for rabies in Oakland County. Be sure to have all of your dogs and cats vaccinated!