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Vaccine & Microchip Clinics

Schedule Appointment

Vaccine & Microchip Clinic Information

We will be holding a regular vaccine clinic at our main facility (usually the first Saturday of the month), 26 Millersville Road, Lancaster, to offer core vaccinations at an affordable rate so that pets can be better protected against illnesses. These clinics are not a replacement for a wellness exam with your regular veterinarian.

An appointment is required and you can schedule an appointment and pick a time slot on our website. 

All dogs must be on leashes and all cats must be in carriers.

When you schedule your pet for an appointment, you will be asked for a $20.00 non-refundable deposit to hold your appointment at the time you schedule. This payment will go toward the cost of the procedure. If you bring multiple pets, each pet must have their own appointment scheduled.

*Please note, prices subject to change without notice. 

Vaccination/Microchip Pricing For Pets

Vaccinations

Distemper (DHPP) $25.00
Rabies $25.00
Bordetella $25.00
Lyme Vaccine $32.00
Lepto Vaccine $27.00

Microchip

Home Again Microchip $26.50

Flea Treatments

Bravecto $55.00 – $60.00

Vaccinations

Distemper (FVRCP) $25.00
Rabies $25.00

Microchip

Home Again Microchip $26.50

Flea Treatments

Bravecto $52.25
Catego $12.00
Rabies Vaccine
  • Pennsylvania law requires that dogs and cats must be vaccinated for rabies by 3 months of age and vaccination must be kept up to date.
  • The World Health Organization indicates that elimination of the spread of rabies through canines would, at minimum, require 70% coverage along with other practices. Studies indicate that only 54% of dogs are currently vaccinated in the United States.
  • In 2011 reports showed that Pennsylvania had the highest number of domestic animals contracting rabies in the United States.
  • According to the Centers for Disease Control, rabies is associated with the highest case fatality rate of any infectious disease is humans. Once clinical signs of the disease develop, there is no proven effective medical treatment. Preventing this disease from spreading to humans requires the vaccination of pets that might come into contact with wildlife infected with the disease and spreading it to other pets or humans.

Feline/Cat-FVRCP (Feline Distemper, Rhinotracheitis, Calici, Panleukopenia)

Feline Rhinotracheitis Virus (FRV)
  • Is also known as a Herpes Virus.
  • Cats infected with FRV are life-long carriers and can shed the virus intermittently, especially when stressed.
  • Causes severe upper respiratory disease and can cause eye disease that can lead to eye rupture and blindness.
Feline Calici Virus (FCV)
  • Causes severe respiratory disease, often with painful ulcers in the mouth.
  • Is resistant to many cleaners and disinfectants and can survive in the contaminated environment for several months.
  • Cats infected with FCV can shed the virus for months to years and can develop chronic oral and dental disease.
Feline Panleukopenia Virus (FPV)
  • Also called Feline Distemper Virus, is caused by a virus similar to one that causes Parvovirus in dogs.
  • Causes severe diarrhea which can lead to shock and death. Other symptoms include upper respiratory infections, seizures, and sudden death.
  • Is spread through contact with infected cats and their environment.
  • Cats that do survive can shed the virus for several weeks. Environments contaminated with the Panleukopenia Virus remain so for up to one year.
  • FPV is resistant to many cleaners and disinfectants.

Canine Distemper (DA2PP) Adenovirus Type 2, Parainfluenza, Parvovirus)

Adenovirus Type 2
  • is related to the hepatitis virus and is known as one of the causes of kennel cough.
  • The virus can be easily spread through contact with infected animals in boarding kennels, dog parks, doggie daycare, rescues, and anywhere dogs interact.
Parainfluenza
  • is a highly contagious respiratory illness and another known cause of kennel cough.
  • Like Adenovirus Type 2, the virus can be spread anywhere dogs interact. Parainfluenza can spread rapidly through the air without direct contact.
Parvovirus
  • Causes severe vomiting and diarrhea and can quickly lead to shock and death
  • Dogs that survive can shed the virus for weeks after recovery
  • Parvovirus is spread by contact with contaminated feces or licking the coat of an infected dog. Sharing the environment with an infected dog can result in contamination as well.
  • Parvovirus is resistent to many cleaners and disinfectants.