Our low-cost dog and cat vaccinations are performed by State Certified Veterinarians and will save you up to 50-70% off your annual pet vaccinations. Puppies and Kittens are recommended to receive vaccinations every 3-4 weeks until 16 weeks of age. Note that we do not accept pets that have previous reactions to vaccinations.
Vaccinations are essential for strengthening their immune system to prevent your dog or cat from contracting contagious diseases. The result is a significant drop in the occurrence of a viral infection or death at early age. By giving vaccinations, you are ensuring your pet’s health with a strong and active immune system.
Every US state requires a re-vaccination either every year or 3 years, depending on your state regulation. Up-to-date rabies vaccination is required by law in all states for dogs, cats & ferrets
Rabies- Canine, Feline & Ferrets
A fatal infection of the brain and central nervous system, affecting all mammals, including humans. It is primarily transmitted through the bite of an infected animal. Indoor cats are still at risk for rabies through exposure to wildlife (bats, racoons) entering the home. There is also significant legal liability if an un-vaccinated animal bites a person. Rabies vaccination of dogs and cats is required by state law. We provide rabies certification, which is necessary for licensing.
5 IN 1 (DA2P+PARVO) AKA (DHLPP)
5 vaccinations in one injection
Distemper: A highly contagious, airborne disease found everywhere in the world. Nearly every dog will be exposed in it’s lifetime. The disease primarily attacks the respiratory, digestive and nervous systems.
Adenovirus/Hepatitis: Canine adenovirus comes in two forms; one causes severe, sometimes fatal, liver disease, the other causes severe respiratory disease.
ParaInfluenza: A common cause of respiratory infection in dogs. It can also be partially responsible for ‘Kennel Cough’, a harsh hacking cough which can last for weeks to months, even with treatment.
Parvovirus: A highly fatal disease which attacks the gastrointestinal tract of puppies and adult dogs. It causes severe diarrhea, vomiting, and rapid dehydration. The virus is very resistant to changes in the environment, and can survive for long periods of time. It is commonly transmitted by infected feces, but can also be transmitted from place to place on the fur and feet of dogs, as well as shoes and other contaminated objects. Completion of the puppy vaccination series is essential in the prevention of this disease.
Leptospirosis: Transmitted between animals through contact with infected urine. In acute infections a fever of 103-104 degrees, shivering & muscle tenderness are the 1st symptoms. In severe cases vomiting, dehydration & death may occur.
Coronavirus: An airborne virus passed from dog to dog. Corona is a highly contagious infection of the gastrointestinal tract. It’s symptoms are similar to a Parvo virus infection.
Also known as ‘Kennel Cough’, this extremely contagious bacteria affects the upper respiratory tract. Symptoms include a harsh hacking cough, runny nose and eyes. These symptoms can last for weeks to months, even with treatment. Since it is commonly spread in areas where dogs are kept in close quarters (boarding facilities, obedience classes, grooming parlors and veterinary clinics) this vaccine is typically required before entry
4 IN 1 (FVRCP)
4 vaccinations in one injection
FELINE DISTEMPER: A life-threatening disease found in every environment, highly contagious in unvaccinated cats and kittens. It is transmitted through direct contact with infected animals or objects. Symptoms include fever, weakness, vomiting and depression.
Upper Respiratory Infections; Chlamydiosis, Calicivirus, Rhinotracheitis:This group of infections causes symptoms similar to those of a head cold including coughing, sneezing, nose and eye discharge and fever. Some infections (particularly Rhinotracheitis) can persist for long periods of time, with or without treatment. Transmission occurs through direct contact with infected cats, shared toys, food bowls and human caretakers.
Feline Leukemia (FeLV)
The leading viral killer of cats. The virus is transmitted through direct contact with infected cats, saliva or nasal secretions. It can also be transmitted through bite wounds, or from a mother cat to her kittens. The disease caused by FeLV infection is very serious, and many cats do not live more than three years after infection. Outdoor cats, indoor/outdoor cats, and cats with exposure to infected cats are at the greatest risk for becoming infected.
Feline Infectious Peritonitis (FIP)
A deadly viral disease with no known cure is becoming more common. Symptoms include fever, loss of appetite, runny eyes and nose and paralysis of hind legs. It is shed in the saliva, feces and urine.
Feline Immunodeficiency Virus (FIV)
FIV is spread through the bite wound of infected cats. Like HIV, the FIV virus can live in the hosts body for years without any indication of disease. Since current testing methods cannot distinguish an FIV positive cat with an FIV vaccinated cat, we strongly recommend microchipping your cat if you decide to vaccinate for FIV.