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We try our best to be open 7 days a week from 9am until 7pm daily, there are times when we need a slight rest and we will shut early, but we live close to the clinic. Best to give us a call and we will be there. If it is an emergency and after 7pm, we charge an additional after hours fee.

If you want to book in your animal for day care, boarding or a scheduled surgery, drop us a mail, this way we will always have the records. Thanks

Contact Info

General Enquiries

+85510500888 (English & Khmer)

Email Contact

Emergency Call (After 7pm)

+85510500888 (English Only)

Frequently Asked Questions

Bringing pets to a veterinarian for a wellness exam can be nerve-wracking and frustrating for some people. Often it isn’t even the vet’s fault — we just don’t know the right questions to ask. Here are 10 things everyone should ask their veterinarian.
More than half of the dogs we see are overweight,  even worse, many pet owners with overweight dogs or cats deny there is even a problem with their pet. Ask your veterinarian if your pet is within the appropriate weight range for her breed, size and stature. Then, if there is a problem, you can work in tandem on how to solve the issue. This also applies if you suspect your pet is underweight, though it’s less typical.
Good health begins with proper nutrition, and who best to ask what is appropriate for your pet than your veterinarian. Once they evaluate your pet they can recommend diets that are appropriate for your pet’s life stage, lifestyle and any other factors or underlying health conditions that apply.
Don’t automatically assume that your pet wheezing after a bout of exercise is normal, or that it’s common for pets to itch every time they go outside. An annual pet wellness exam is a great time to ask your vet about any peculiarities you’ve noticed in your animal over the past year. Keep a running list as these things happen so you can note to your doctor exactly what the issue was, when it first occurred and how often it has occurred since.
It never hurts to make sure your furry friend is totally up-to-date on all his or her vaccinations and immunizations—it’s something that can easily be overlooked. At Animal-Mama we use the latest Vet Clinic Software to keep track on all of your pets treatments and vaccinations, if in doubt, drop us a line, it takes a few minutes and we will be able to tell you everything.
Dental disease is a common problem among pets. In fact, it’s estimated that 80% of dogs and 70% of cats over the age of 3 years suffer from some degree of periodontal disease. If left untreated, this can lead to other more serious health complications such as issues with the kidney, liver, even the heart. Ask your veterinarian if Fido or Fluffy is due for a dental cleaning rather than wait for a problem to develop. It is best to perform a teeth cleaning when only mild gingivitis and/or tartar are present. This will maintain good dental health and prevent disease before it becomes a problem … which in turn helps you save money and keep your pet healthy!
Blood tests screen for a variety of issues, including kidney and liver disease, diabetes, cancer, tickbite fever and a variety of other issues that can be treated if caught early. Regular blood tests will also give your veterinarian a baseline to compare against over time. If your furry friend is not feeling or looking well, come in for a blood test, it is not expensive and will give us a baseline on how to treat them.
Fleas and ticks are not only a nuisance; they can also transmit deadly diseases to you and your pet. Fortunately, there are many options when it comes to killing and preventing fleas and ticks. Ask your veterinarian about the differences between popular medications on the market (for example, topical versus oral medications) and which suits you and your pet’s lifestyle the best. There are even some oral medications which protect against both fleas and ticks for up to 12 weeks with just a single dose. Do not forget a tick/flea collar – it could save your animals life.
It’s not unusual for lumps and bumps to develop as pets age. However, unusual skin changes can also be an indication of cancer. Point out any new lumps, bumps or strange moles that have appeared since your last visit. The veterinarian can then determine if a biopsy is warranted.

If you have any other questions, please contact us

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