Pet Healthcare Services & Pricing

Take the guesswork out of getting your pet the care they need. Whether you choose an individual service or a bundled service package, our Community Clinics and permanent Wellness Centers all provide transparent, up-front pricing with no office visit fees.

Prices and services shown below are for your clinic.
Service and pricing may vary by location.

Veterinary Care Packages

Each of our bundled service packages includes a preset series of vet-recommended vaccinations and screenings at one convenient, discounted rate.

Puppy Visits

at 8 Weeks Old

Vitals Check
5-in-1 Vaccine
Intestinal Parasite Screening
Deworming

Community Clinic

Community Clinic Price

at 12 Weeks Old

Vitals Check
5-in-1 Vaccine + Lepto
Bordetella Vaccine
Deworming

Community Clinic

Community Clinic Price

at 16 Weeks Old

Vitals Check
5-in-1 Vaccine + Lepto
Deworming
IMRAB® Rabies Vaccine

Community Clinic

Community Clinic Price

Annual Adult Dog

The Vital Package

Vitals Check

5-in-1 Vaccine + Lepto

Bordetella Vaccine

Intestinal Parasite Screening

Community Clinic

Community Clinic Price

The Choice Package

Vitals Check
5-in-1 Vaccine + Lepto
Bordetella Vaccine
Intestinal Parasite Screening
IMRAB® Rabies Vaccine
Heartworm/Tick-Borne Disease Test

Community Clinic

Community Clinic Price

Add-Ons to Any Package Above
IMRAB® Rabies Vaccine

All dogs must be vaccinated for Rabies Virus. Rabies is a viral infection of the central nervous system that can affect all mammals, including humans, and is 100% fatal if left untreated. It is transmitted from animal-to-animal or from animal-to-human primarily through the bite of an infected animal. Rabies virus travels in the nerves from the site of the bite to the brain and spinal cord. Rabies is carried in the U.S. in wild animals such as skunks, raccoons, foxes, and bats.

Intestinal Parasite Screening

The Intestinal Parasite Screening involves taking a fecal sample and checking it microscopically for common intestinal parasites like roundworms, hookworms, whipworms, giardia, and coccidia.

Heartworm/Tick-Borne Disease Test

The Heartworm Disease Test is a single blood test that screens for heartworm disease. Your veterinarian will draw a small amount of blood from your dog. In our Wellness Centers, the blood sample is tested in-house. In our Community Clinics, the blood sample is submitted to a national laboratory for testing.

Lyme Disease Vaccine

Lyme disease is caused by the bacterium Borrelia burgdorferi, which is transmitted by a tick bite. This vaccination helps prevent infection, even in previously infected animals. It should be noted that tick preventives are also available for pets.

Rattlesnake Vaccine (Regional)

This vaccine does not prevent the toxin effects of a Western Diamondback Rattlesnake bite, but it does provide help delaying the onset of symptoms while you get your pet to a full-service veterinary hospital.  On average, antibody levels in recently vaccinated dogs are comparable to treatment with three vials of antivenom, meaning vaccinated dogs should experience less pain and a reduced risk of permanent injury from a Western Diamondback Rattlesnake bite. Vaccination may reduce the overall effects of a bite, reduce or eliminate the need for antivenom, and increase the chances of survival for your dog.

Influenza Vaccine (H3N8/H3N2)

Canine Influenza Virus is a highly infectious respiratory disease most commonly seen in socially active dogs. The highest risk includes dogs frequently attending dog parks, doggy day care, training classes, boarding, and grooming facilities. However, cases can occasionally appear in dogs confined to a house or yard, as the disease is occasionally transmitted dog-to-dog through a fence or screen door.

Kitten Visits

at 8 Weeks Old

Vitals Check
PureVax® 3-in-1 Vaccine
Feline Retroviral Test (FeLV/FIV)
Intestinal Parasite Screening
Deworming

Community Clinic

Community Clinic Price

at 12 Weeks Old

Vitals Check
PureVax® 3-in-1 Vaccine
PureVax® Feline Leukemia Vaccine
Deworming

Community Clinic

Community Clinic Price

at 16 Weeks Old

Vitals Check
PureVax® 3-in-1 Vaccine
PureVax® Feline Leukemia Vaccine
PureVax® Feline Rabies Vaccine (non-adjuvanted)
Deworming

Community Clinic

Community Clinic Price

Annual Adult Cat

The Vital Package

Vitals Check
PureVax® 3-in-1 Vaccine
PureVax® Feline Rabies Vaccine (non-adjuvanted)
Intestinal Parasite Screening

Community Clinic

Community Clinic Price

The Choice Package

Vitals Check
PureVax® 3-in-1 Vaccine
PureVax® Feline Rabies Vaccine (non-adjuvanted)
PureVax® Feline Leukemia Vaccine
Intestinal Parasite Screening

Community Clinic

Community Clinic Price

Add-Ons to Any Package Above
Intestinal Parasite Screening

The Intestinal Parasite Screening involves taking a fecal sample and checking it microscopically for common intestinal parasites like roundworms, hookworms, whipworms, giardia, and coccidia.

Feline Retroviral Test (FeLV/FIV)

A simple desktop blood test that tests for two feline retroviruses, FeLV (Feline Leukemia Virus) and FIV (Feline Immunodeficiency Virus).

PureVax® Feline Leukemia Vaccine

An effective vaccine for prevention of Feline Leukemia Virus (FeLV), a highly contagious and lethal retrovirus.

Individual Veterinary Services

Dog
Vaccines

IMRAB® Rabies Vaccine
Recommended For:

All dogs must be vaccinated for Rabies Virus by law.

Recommended Protocol:

The minimum age for vaccination is 12-16 weeks. The minimum age is determined by state law and varies throughout the U.S., so please check with a veterinarian to determine the appropriate time to begin your pet’s rabies vaccine series.

For dogs, the first vaccine must have a booster within 9 months to 1 year, then a booster every 3 years following.

Legal protocols for tags and registration are dictated by municipality.

What it Does:

Protects dogs against Rabies Virus.

5-in-1 Vaccine (DA2P + Parvovirus)
Recommended For:

All dogs.

The 5-in-1 Vaccine helps protect puppies and dogs against many diseases including Canine Parvovirus, Canine Distemper Virus, Canine Infectious Hepatitis caused by Canine Adenovirus type-1, respiratory disease caused by Canine Adenovirus type-2, and Canine Parainfluenza Virus.

Recommended Protocol:

Minimum age of 6 weeks or older.

Vaccination of puppies should begin at 6-8 weeks of age and be repeated every 3-4 weeks until 16-18 weeks of age. Dogs over 4 months old, that have never received vaccinations, will receive an initial vaccination with one booster vaccination 3-4 weeks later. Adult dog booster vaccination should be given at a frequency recommended by your veterinarian.

What it Does:

The 5-in-1 (DA2PP or DHPP) vaccine protects against:

  • Canine Parvovirus
  • Canine Distemper Virus
  • Canine Adenovirus type-1
  • Canine Adenovirus type-2
  • Canine Parainfluenza Virus
Bordetella Vaccine (Injectable)
Recommended For:

All puppies and dogs. While all dogs should receive this vaccine, the most at risk are those that are frequently in contact with other dogs. The highest risk includes dogs frequently attending dog parks, doggy day care, training classes, boarding and grooming facilities. Speak with your veterinarian to decide how often your dog needs this vaccination.

Recommended Protocol:

The Bordetella Vaccine should be given to all puppies and dogs. We offer both intranasal and injectable Bordetella vaccines.

  • Intranasal Bordetella vaccination can be administered at 8 weeks of age and is administered as a nasal spray. Annual booster vaccinations are recommended, or as recommended by your veterinarian.

The injectable Bordetella vaccination can also be administered at 8 weeks of age, and requires an initial vaccination followed by a booster 3-4 weeks later. Annual booster vaccinations are recommended.

What it Does:

This vaccine protects against the most common causes of Kennel Cough, a bacterium called Bordetella bronchiseptica. Most boarding, grooming, and dog training facilities require proof of vaccination. Check with your facility and your veterinarian several months prior to taking your dog.

Bordetella Vaccine (Nasal)
Recommended For:

All puppies and dogs. While all dogs should receive this vaccine, the most at risk are those that are frequently in contact with other dogs. The highest risk includes dogs frequently attending dog parks, doggy day care, training classes, boarding and grooming facilities. Speak with your veterinarian to decide how often your dog needs this vaccination.

Recommended Protocol:

The Bordetella Vaccine should be given to all puppies and dogs. We offer both intranasal and injectable Bordetella vaccines.

  • Intranasal Bordetella vaccination can be administered at 8 weeks of age and is administered as a nasal spray. Annual booster vaccinations are recommended, or as recommended by your veterinarian.

The injectable Bordetella vaccination can also be administered at 8 weeks of age, and requires an initial vaccination followed by a booster 3-4 weeks later. Annual booster vaccinations are recommended.

What it Does:

This vaccine protects against the most common causes of Kennel Cough, a bacterium called Bordetella bronchiseptica. Most boarding, grooming, and dog training facilities require proof of vaccination. Check with your facility and your veterinarian several months prior to taking your dog.

Leptospirosis Vaccine (4-Way)
Recommended For:

We recommend an initial vaccine series (2 injections given 3-4 weeks apart) and then an annual booster, or as recommended by your veterinarian.

Recommended Protocol:

This vaccination provides protection against Leptospirosis. This vaccine covers 4 types of Leptospirosis: Leptospira canicola, Leptospira grippotyphosa, Leptospira icterohaemorrhagiae, and Leptospira pomona.

What it Does:

Protection against Leptospirosis.

Lyme Disease Vaccine
Recommended For:

The Lyme Disease Vaccine is necessary for dogs at risk of exposure to Lyme disease. Lyme disease is caused by a bacterium called Borrelia burgdoferi and is transmitted by ticks. Pets at risk are those in tick-infested areas that spend any time outdoors. Discuss your dog’s lifestyle with your veterinarian. Minimum age of 8 weeks.

Recommended Protocol:

Vaccination of puppies may begin at 8 weeks, with a booster 3-4 weeks following. An annual booster is recommended.

What it Does:

The Lyme Disease Vaccine helps prevent disease caused by Borrelia burgdorferi, the organism that causes Lyme disease.

Rattlesnake Vaccine (Regional)
Recommended For:

Dogs exposed to the Western Diamondback Rattlesnake. Discuss your pet’s lifestyle with a veterinarian before deciding if this vaccine is appropriate for your dog.

Recommended Protocol:

Minimum age 16 weeks. Booster recommendations are based on age, weight, and regional exposure.

Initial Series:

0-25 lbs.: 1 initial dose, 1st booster 3-4 weeks later, then 2nd booster 3-4 weeks after that (3 total injections)

26-99 lbs.: 1 initial dose, 1 booster 3-4 weeks later (2 total injections)

100+lbs.: 1 initial dose, 1st booster 3-4 weeks later, then 2nd booster 3-4 weeks after that (3 total injections)

Additional Boosters:

Recommended based on exposure to rattlesnakes.

Exposed <6 months out of the year: Annual booster one month before rattlesnake season begins (even if this date falls sooner than when the initial series was completed the year before – check with your local veterinarian)

Exposed >6 months out of the year: 1st booster one month before season begins, and then 2nd booster 4-6 months later

High year-round exposure: 1st booster one month before season begins, and then continue to booster every 4 months

What it Does:

This vaccine does not eliminate all adverse effects of a snake bite, and any dog bitten must still see a full-service veterinarian as soon as possible. On average, vaccinated dogs have a delay in onset of symptoms, less severe symptoms, and typically survive 2-3 times more than non-vaccinated dogs.

Influenza Vaccine (H3N8/H3N2)
Recommended For:

Socially active puppies and adult dogs, 8 weeks and older. Dogs at highest risk for Canine Influenza Virus are those that are frequently in contact with other dogs. The highest risk includes dogs frequently attending dog parks, doggy day care, training classes, boarding and grooming facilities. Speak with your veterinarian before deciding if this vaccine is appropriate for your dog.

Recommended Protocol:

Any puppy or dog (8 weeks of age or older) that has never received a Canine Influenza Virus vaccine will receive an initial vaccine followed by a booster 3-4 weeks apart. An annual booster vaccination is recommended. Protective immunity after the initial vaccine series (2 injections given 3-4 weeks apart) does not begin until 2 weeks after the 2nd injection. Keep this in mind before boarding, grooming, or placing your dog into situations where higher risk of infection is possible.

What it Does:

The Canine Influenza Virus vaccination we use provides comprehensive coverage against both known strains of the Canine Influenza Virus – H3N8 and H3N2.

Dog
Testing

Intestinal Parasite Screening
Recommended For:

Dogs and puppies of all ages.

Recommended Protocol:

Annually at a minimum. Your veterinarian may recommend additional testing due to your pet’s age and lifestyle.

What it Does:

Puppies will often have intestinal parasites that were passed to them by their mother or from being in contaminated surroundings. Adult dogs can also be exposed to the microscopic forms of these parasites in the environment. Since these parasites can cause health problems for your pet and some of them can also be harmful to humans, it is important to follow your veterinarian’s recommendations regarding having this test performed. For best results, please ensure that your pet’s fecal sample is no older than 12 hours when dropped off for testing.

Heartworm/Tick-Borne Disease Test
Recommended For:

Annually for dogs after 6 months of age or after a lapse in heartworm prevention.

Recommended Protocol:

Dogs should receive their first Heartworm Disease Test at 6 months of age. They should be tested annually thereafter or anytime there is a lapse in heartworm prevention.

Dogs should be maintained on a regular, year-round and broad-spectrum parasite control program that includes prevention for fleas, ticks, heartworms and intestinal parasites.

What it Does:

The Heartworm Disease test is a single blood test that screens for heartworm disease.

Heartworm/Tick-Borne Disease Test
Recommended For:

Annually for dogs after 6 months of age or after a lapse in heartworm prevention.

Recommended Protocol:

Dogs should receive their first Heartworm Disease Test at 6 months of age. They should be tested annually thereafter or anytime there is a lapse in heartworm prevention.

Dogs should be maintained on a regular, year-round and broad-spectrum parasite control program that includes prevention for fleas, ticks, heartworms and intestinal parasites.

What it Does:

The Heartworm Disease test is a single blood test that screens for heartworm disease.

(with a 12-month purchase of Heartworm Preventive)

Additional
Services

Microchip Pet ID
Recommended For:

All dogs and puppies.

Recommended Protocol:

A microchip can be administered at any age and does not require surgery or anesthesia.

What it Does:

A microchip is a small, permanent identification chip about the size of a grain of rice. When your lost pet is taken to an animal shelter or veterinary clinic, a microchip can help reunite you with your lost pet.

(with lifetime registration)
Nail Trim
Recommended For:

All dogs and puppies.

Recommended Protocol:

The frequency at which your pet’s nails should be trimmed varies from pet to pet. Some dogs may need their nails trimmed as often as every 3-4 weeks.

What it Does:

A Nail Trim includes trimming your pet’s nails as short as possible without causing them pain, and if appropriate, includes using a file to round out and smooth the rough edges of your pet’s nails.

(Proof of rabies vaccination is required before trimming a pet’s nails.)

Deworming (Roundworm/Hookworm)
Recommended For:

Puppies starting as early as 2 weeks old and repeating every 2-4 weeks until they are on continuous heartworm prevention.

Recommended Protocol:

Puppies should be given roundworm dewormers starting as early as 2 weeks of age and repeating every 2-4 weeks until regular broad-spectrum parasite control begins. Adult pets should receive year-round broad-spectrum parasite control with efficacy against roundworms.

What it Does:

Deworming treats active roundworm infections.

Tapeworm Treatment
Recommended For:

Dogs and puppies.

Recommended Protocol:

Tapeworm infections can be treated with injectable Praziquantel (administered in the clinic), or (for some pets) oral or topical medications available to take home. One treatment is usually all that is necessary to clear your pet of a current tapeworm infection, but in some cases a repeat treatment may be recommended by your veterinarian.

What it Does:

Tapeworm Treatment treats active tapeworm infections.

(treatment and cost based on weight)

Cat
Vaccines

PureVax® Feline Rabies Vaccine (non-adjuvanted)
Recommended For:

All cats 12-16 weeks (minimum age for rabies is determined by state law, varies throughout the U.S.)

Recommended Protocol:

Vaccination of kittens should begin at the minimum age as determined by each state. An annual booster vaccination should be given for life. This vaccine is only labeled for one-year efficacy.

What it Does:

A vaccine for rabies, a contagious and uniformly fatal viral disease that is transmissible to humans.

IMRAB® Rabies Vaccine (adjuvanted)
Recommended For:

All cats 12-16 weeks (minimum age for rabies is determined by state law, varies throughout the U.S.)

Recommended Protocol:

Vaccination of kittens should begin at the minimum age as determined by each state. An annual booster vaccination should be given for life. This vaccine is only labeled for one-year efficacy.

What it Does:

A vaccine for rabies, a contagious and uniformly fatal viral disease that is transmissible to humans.

PureVax® 3-in-1 Vaccine (FVRCP)
Recommended For:

All cats, starting at 8 weeks of age.

Recommended Protocol:

Minimum age of 6 weeks or older.

Vaccination of kittens should begin at 8 weeks of age and be repeated every 3-4 weeks until 16 weeks of age. A booster vaccination should be given one year later, and then afterward as established in consultation with your veterinarian.

What it Does:

The FVRCP vaccine protects against 3 common and highly contagious viral upper respiratory infections:

  • Feline Herpesvirus
  • Feline Calicivirus
  • Feline Panleukopenia Virus
PureVax® Feline Leukemia Vaccine (FeLV)
Recommended For:

Cats and kittens who go outdoors; cats in social situations with other cats who go outdoors or already have the virus.

Recommended Protocol:

For kittens, two vaccines given at 12 and 16 weeks, and then a booster one year later. For cats at risk, annual vaccination. FeLV is more contagious and prevalent in younger cats.

What it Does:

An effective vaccine for prevention of Feline Leukemia Virus (FeLV), a highly contagious and lethal retrovirus. FeLV cannot be spread to humans or other species.

Cat
Testing

Intestinal Parasite Screening
Recommended For:

Cats and kittens of all ages.

Recommended Protocol:

Annually at a minimum. Your veterinarian may recommend additional testing due to your pet’s age and lifestyle.

What it Does:

Kittens will often have intestinal parasites that were passed to them by their mother or from being in contaminated surroundings. Adult cats can also be exposed to the microscopic forms of these parasites in the environment. Since these parasites can cause health problems for your pet and some of them can also be harmful to humans, it is important to follow your veterinarian’s recommendations regarding having this test performed. For best results, please ensure that your pet’s fecal sample is no older than 12 hours when dropped off for testing.

Feline Retroviral Test (FeLV/FIV)
Recommended For:

New kittens or cats; sick cats; cats who go outdoors or fight frequently.

Recommended Protocol:

Test at adoption, prior to introduction to other cats in household; otherwise at recommendation of veterinarian.

What it Does:

A simple desktop blood test that tests for two feline retroviruses, FeLV (Feline Leukemia Virus) and FIV (Feline Immunodeficiency Virus). FeLV and FIV are transmitted by close contact with other cats.

Additional
Services

Microchip Pet ID
Recommended For:

All cats and kittens.

Recommended Protocol:

A microchip can be administered at any age and does not require surgery or anesthesia.

What it Does:

A microchip is a small, permanent identification chip about the size of a grain of rice. When your lost pet is taken to an animal shelter or veterinary clinic, a microchip can help reunite you with your lost pet.

(with lifetime registration)
Nail Trim
Recommended For:

All cats and kittens.

Recommended Protocol:

The frequency at which your pet’s nails should be trimmed varies from pet to pet. Some cats may need their nails trimmed as often as every 3-4 weeks.

What it Does:

A Nail Trim includes trimming your pet’s nails as short as possible without causing them pain, and if appropriate, includes using a file to round out and smooth the rough edges of your pet’s nails.

(Proof of rabies vaccination is required before trimming a pet’s nails.)

Deworming (Roundworm/Hookworm)
Recommended For:

Kittens, starting as early as 2 weeks old and repeating every 2-4 weeks until they are on continuous heartworm prevention.

Recommended Protocol:

Kitten should be given roundworm dewormers starting as early as 2 weeks of age and repeating every 2-4 weeks until regular broad-spectrum parasite control begins, and adult pets should receive year-round broad-spectrum parasite control with efficacy against roundworms.

What it Does:

Deworming treats active roundworm infections.

Tapeworm Treatment
Recommended For:

Cats and kittens.

Recommended Protocol:

Tapeworm infections can be treated with injectable Praziquantel (administered in the clinic), or (for some pets) oral or topical medications available to take home. One treatment is usually all that is necessary to clear your pet of a current tapeworm infection, but in some cases a repeat treatment may be recommended by your veterinarian.

What it Does:

The Tapeworm Treatment treats active tapeworm infections.

(treatment and cost based on weight)

$5 Medical Disposal Fee per pet. Prices subject to change. Prices do not include fees for boosters. Please be sure cats are in carriers and dogs are on leashes.
Recommendation of services will be based on a physical exam and medical assessment of needs & risks as conducted by, and at the discretion of, a licensed veterinarian.
IMRAB® is a registered trademark of Boehringer Ingelheim Animal Health USA, Inc. PUREVAX® is a registered trademark of the Boehringer Ingelheim Group. VetIQ®, VIP Petcare® and PetVet™ are part of the PetIQ® Family.