Clinton Veterinary Hospital
 
CLINTON
VETERINARY HOSPITAL
220 Brook Street
Clinton, MA 01510
Phone - 978.368.8509
Fax - 978.368.9047
info@clintonvet.com
 
Our Hours
Monday - 10-3pm
Tuesday - 8:30-7pm
Wednesday - 8:30-8pm
Thursday - 8:30-7pm
Friday - 8:30-5pm
Saturday - 8:30-1pm
Sunday - CLOSED
All visits are by appointment only.
Vaccination Information

We want your pet to be protected against preventable diseases. To assure the well being of your pet, we recommend that you review the vaccination schedules below. Please be sure to contact us if you have additional questions.

 

Feline Vaccination Schedule

Kitten Vaccination Schedule
We recommend that all kittens be tested for Feline Leukemia and Feline AIDS before being exposed to other pets or prior to starting vaccinations. This test requires only 3 drops of blood and can be done while you wait. Results take 10 minutes.
9 Weeks

Exam
FIV/FeLV snap test
FVRCP #1 (Distemper)
Deworming
Free first dose of Frontline Plus or Revolution
Free bag of Science diet kitten food

If your kitten will be going outside we also recommend:
FIV #1



12-13 Weeks
Recheck Exam
FVRCP #2
and if your kitten will go outside:
FIV#2
FeLV #1
16-17 Weeks If your kitten goes outside:
FIV #3
FeLV #2
Rabies 1 year (If your kitten will remain indoors only, the rabies vaccine can be given at it's 12 week appointment instead)
Adult Cat Annual Vaccination Schedule
Annual vaccinations start 1 year after the last set of kitten vaccinations.
Indoor Only cats Exam
Rabies 3 year
FVRCP
Indoor/Outdoor cats Exam
Rabies 3 year
FVRCP
FIV
FeLV 2 year
Deworming
Monthly flea prevention is strongly recommended, especially for cats that go outside. We offer Frontline plus, Promeris and Revolution as options for cats.

 

 

Canine Vaccination Schedule

Puppy Vaccination Schedule
*Bordetella Vaccination (Kennel Cough) can be administered at any time after the puppy has reached 8 weeks of age. This vaccine is only required when your dog will board at a kennel, attend puppy or other classes, go to a groomer or doggy daycare, etc. This vaccine can be given 2 weeks before your dog is scheduled to attend one of these situations and is otherwise not routinely given.

*H3N8 (Canine influenza) Vaccination can be administered any time after your puppy has reached 6 weeks of age. This vaccine does require a booster 2-4 weeks later to provide full protection. Like Bordetella, this vaccine is recommended for dogs in kennel situations or when they are exposed to other dogs.
8 weeks

Exam
DA2PP #1 (Distemper)
Fecal Examination
Deworming
Free dose of heartworm preventative
Free bag of Science Diet puppy food


11-12 weeks
 
Recheck Exam
DA2PP #2
Lyme Disease #1
Fecal Examination
Heartworm preventative
Flea/tick preventative
14-16 weeks Recheck Exam
DA2PP #3
Lyme Disease #2
Rabies Vaccine (1year)
Comp. Fecal Exam (if 2 negative results have not yet been achieved)
Heartworm preventative
Flea/tick preventative
Adult Dog Wellness Schedule
Adult dogs should start their yearly wellness schedule 1 year after their last puppy vaccinations.
Annually
Exam
Lyme Disease Booster
DA2PP Booster
Bordetella (Kennel Cough) if needed
Rabies 1yr/3yr Booster
4DX Test / Accuplex (tests for heartworm, lyme disease, anaplasmosis, and ehrlichiosis)
Heartworm Preventative
Comprehensive Fecal Examination
Flea/Tick Preventative
Please note that our hospital requires a yearly 4DX / heartworm antigen test in order for heartworm prevention to be dispensed. All diseases that this test detects are treatable and can greatly impact your dog's health if left untreated. The only way for us to ensure that your pet receives proper treatment is to test yearly and/or when one of these diseases is suspected.

Heartworm prevention is recommended year round to protect your pet. Our hospital chooses to use primarily Interceptor Plus, which comes in a once a month flavored chewable. Interceptor Plus prevents heartworm disease and controls roundworm, hookworm, tapeworm and whipworm infestation in dogs.

Flea/tick prevention is also recommended year round, as flea and tick infestations are much easier to prevent than to treat once established. Fleas can not only cause itchy suffering and rashes to both you and your pets, but they can also transmit tapeworms as well. In severe cases fleas and ticks can cause anemia, causing severe health complications for your pet. Ticks can transmit Lyme Disease, as well as the lesser known diseases ehrlichiosis and anaplasmosis. All of these tick diseases can cause severe pain in the joints, fever, lethargy and deterioration to the organs if left untreated.