All Services

24-Hour Emergent & Intensive Care


Our hospital is staffed around the clock in order to provide your pet with continuous, high quality patient care 24 hours a day, 7 days a week, including holidays!

In addition to being able to offer a variety of state-of-the-art diagnostic options, our hospitalization and treatment areas are equipped with modern technology that allow us to provide multi-parameter vital signs monitoring, respiratory assistance, fluid therapy, blood transfusions, and pain management while your pet is in our care.

If your feline or canine companion is experiencing a medical emergency we have knowledgeable and experienced staff on site ready to assist you.

Please contact us at (306)761–1449 and we will help to assist you further.


Please note

Effective October 3rd/2022: Due to Staffing limitations we will have intermittent disruptions in our Emergency services. During these times if your pet is having an emergency please call (306) 761-1449 and one of our support staff / Registered Veterinary Technicians can assist you in arranging a referral to the nearest emergency facility.


Veterinary Specialist Referrals


We routinely act as a referral clinic for many other veterinary clinics within Saskatchewan. We accept referrals for case management/monitoring and surgery as well as for diagnostics such as CT Scans and Ultrasounds. We do not currently offer echocardiogram or endoscopy services.

If you are a veterinarian that is looking to refer a patient to us, please visit our Referral Forms and Services Page

The majority of your pet’s health needs will be met at our practice; however, there are circumstances where a veterinary specialist may be required. Under these circumstances, we may utilize the services of a specialist who is a veterinarian with advanced knowledge in a particular area of veterinary medicine or surgery. In some  cases, specialized equipment is required to perform procedures that are not routinely performed by general veterinary practitioners. Examples of veterinary specialists include ophthalmologists, oncologists, dermatologists etc. In some cases, we utilize board certified Radiologists for interpretation of radiographs and CT scans

Laser Therapy


Laser therapy, also known as “photobiomodulation”, is a non-invasive treatment option utilized for pain management, increased wound healing, reduction of inflammation and swelling, as well as rehabilitation.

With laser therapy, distinct wavelengths of light generate a photochemical reaction that increases circulation, promotes cell growth and repair as well as the production of important cellular compounds, like DNA! The end result is faster, enhanced healing!

Some conditions commonly treated with laser therapy include:
· Acute and chronic ear infections
· Gum disease, tooth extraction sites
· Skin wounds (abscesses, hot spots, lacerations)
· Anal gland infections
· Acute and chronic neck and back pain
· Fractures
· Post-surgical pain, healing, and rehab
· Muscle, ligament, and tendon injuries
· Arthritis; degenerative joint diseases like hip dysplasia
· Neuromuscular disease
· Certain GI, urinary, respiratory conditions

Computed Tomography (CT Scan)


In August 2017 we became the first and only privately owned veterinary practice in Saskatchewan with the ability to perform CT scans on small animals. A CT scan (also known as a CAT scan or Computed Tomography) is a diagnostic tool that uses very precise x-ray beams to take multiple images of a body area in a slice-like pattern. A computer then combines these images to create a detailed 3D picture, providing us with much more information than a simple, 2 dimensional x-ray.

CT scans are often used to identify tumours as well as to assess and diagnose bone, joint and soft tissue abnormalities/injuries. The images also help to assess organs such as the lungs, liver and kidneys and can also assist in guiding biopsies and surgical planning.

For inquiries about our CT services and pricing structure, please contact our team!

If you are a veterinarian that is looking to refer a patient to us for a CT, please visit our Referral Forms and Services Page



Ultrasound imaging is a procedure that uses high frequency sound waves to develop images of internal structures and tissues to help in the diagnosis of a wide range of diseases and conditions.

If you are a veterinarian that is looking to refer a patient to us for an ultrasound, please visit our Referral Forms and Services Page

In House Idexx Lab


Our in-house Idexx laboratory provides us with the ability to help our veterinarians evaluate a patient’s health. Some of the tests we are able to perform include:

• Pre-Anesthetic Testing

• Wellness & Senior Pet Testing

• Complete Blood Count

• Blood Chemistry Profile

• Thyroid, Electrolyte and Pancreatic Panels

• Coagulation Testing

• Phenobarb, Fructosamine and Urine Creatine Ratio Level Testing

• Canine Parvo Virus

• Feline Leukemia (FELV) and Immunodeficiency Virus (FIV)

• Urinalysis

• Cytology and Skin Scraping Analysis

• Fecal Analysis

Other tests or biological evaluations unable to be performed in clinic, such as culture and sensitivity testing and histopathological assessments, are sent to an independent laboratory.

Microchip Pet Identification


Microchipping has become a very popular and safe way to permanently identify your pet and you as the owner in the unfortunate case that your pet is lost. Microchipping involves placement of a small electronic chip the size and shape of a piece of rice just under the skin in the neck area. A needle is used to inject the chip. The injection is comparable to a regular vaccine injection.

If your pet becomes lost and is transported to a humane society, the humane society will be able to scan your pet for the chip and contact you. The scanner is similar to a scanner found in the grocery store.

We advise you to use this system of identification as well as a collar identification system on your pet.



Dentistry & Digital Dental X-Ray


According to the American Veterinary Dental Society, 80% of dogs and 70% of cats have oral disease by the age of 3. It is the most frequently diagnosed health problem in pets. Common signs of oral disease include tartar buildup, red and swollen gums, bad breath, changes in eating or chewing habits, pawing at the face and generalized depression.

A veterinarian should evaluate your pet’s dental health at least once a year. We recommend this because bacteria and food debris accumulates around a pet’s teeth and, if left unchecked, will lead to deterioration of the soft tissue and bone surrounding the teeth. This decay results in irreversible periodontal disease and even tooth loss.

There are other reasons why you should pay close attention to your pet’s dental health. Dental disease can affect other organs in the body: bacteria in the mouth can get into the blood stream and may cause serious kidney infections, liver disease, lung disease, and heart valve disease. Oral disease can also indicate that another disease process is occurring elsewhere in a pet’s body. A thorough physical exam combined with appropriate laboratory work can determine if this is the case.

We can recommend and demonstrate preventative measures you can begin at home. Our wellness program emphasizes and explains how you can avoid costly dental procedures with your pet in the future.

Our clinic now features digital dental radiographic imaging! This state-of-the-art technology provides our veterinary team with better diagnostic imaging for the care of your pets oral health.

Ask our team about your pets personalized oral health care plan today.


Digital Radiology (X-rays)


Radiology (x-rays) is routinely used to provide valuable information about a pet’s bones, gastrointestinal tract (stomach, intestines, colon), respiratory tract (lungs), heart, and genitourinary system (bladder, prostate). It can be used alone or in conjunction with other diagnostic tools to provide a list of possible causes for a pet’s condition, identify the exact cause of a problem or rule out possible problems.

When a pet is being radiographed, an x-ray beam passes through its body and hits a piece of radiographic film. Images on the film appear as various shades of gray and reflect the anatomy of the animal. Bones, which absorb more x-rays, appear as light gray structures. Soft tissues, such as the lungs, absorb fewer x-rays and appear as dark gray structures. Interpretation of radiographs requires great skill on the part of the veterinarian. Good quality images are also imperative; it is important that the patient does not move to obtain good ones, therefore some times we need to sedate a patient that is in pain or scared or just simply too happy and wiggly!

Our clinic now uses fully digital radiographic equipment that can provide our team of veterinarians with state-of-the-art, crystal clear images to render diagnoses. With digital radiographs there is no film used – the image copies directly onto the computer, where it can be manipulated as necessary. We can even provide our clients and other clinics with a copy of these x-rays by burning the images onto a CD!


Dermatology (Skin)


Dermatology refers to the study of the skin. Skin disease is a frequently observed problem in dogs and cats. Diagnosing a skin problem in your pet may simply require an examination by a veterinarian; however, most skin diseases or problems require additional steps to accurately obtain a diagnosis. Additional diagnostic procedures may include blood work, urinalysis, skin scraping, biopsies, etc.

The cause of skin problems range from hormonal disorders to the common flea. You should book an appointment for your animal if you notice any excessive itchy behavior, loss of hair, and / or the presence of scabs or scale on the skin.