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Read more Posted by Dan Forster on 4 May 2016

Micro Business of the Year!



Read more Posted by Dr Dan on 10 December 2015

Central Base & Reception Open for Business

After much hard work, our bran new central base and reception is open for business!

Read more Posted by Dan on 24 February 2015

Young Entrepreneur Award

Just a quick note to announce that we were fortunate enough to receive the chamber of commerce young entrepreneur award at a ceremony on Friday night. I am particularly pleased about the "young" part!

Read more Posted by Dan on 23 November 2014

Veterinary Surgeon Required

After another busy Summer and the recent addition of another member of staff in the form of a veterinary receptionist, we are now looking to recruit a full time veterinary surgeon.

Read more Posted by Dan on 10 November 2014

Veterinary Receptionist Required

Veterinary Receptionist Position now available!

Read more Posted by Dan on 9 October 2014

Happy Anniversary!

The Mobile Vet is celebrating its first year of business!

Read more Posted by Dan on 30 May 2014

Employees and Awards

As 2014 marches on, we have many exciting announcements to make.

Read more Posted by on 2 March 2014


So, it's been an exciting week. Kirsty and I received a phone call and e-mail...

Read more Posted by Dan Forster on 11 November 2013

Autumn Ailments

There are various things to look out for in the Autumn.

  • Harvest mites appear as small orange creepy crawlies in the crevices of dogs' and cats' ears and between the toes. Stay on top of parasite treatment to prevent them causing irritation.
  • Conkers. Serious cases of poisoning are rare – ingestion can cause marked gastro-intestinal signs - drooling, retching, vomiting, diarrhoea and abdominal pain. The conker's case and conkers themselves also present a risk by causing an intestinal blockage. Dogs usually vomit any ingested conkers quickly and treatment to control vomiting may be needed.
  • Rat Poison. Most, but not all, rodenticides in the UK contain anti-coagulant compounds that interfere with a rat's ability to clot its own blood. One off exposure to products bought in garden centres often does not cause problems. However, repeated exposure to products or exposure to professional rodent baits can cause disruption to a dog's blood clotting ability and result in massive haemorrhage (bleeding). The effects may be delayed for several days – blood-clotting (coagulation) tests are often needed to determine if a dog is at risk of developing problems. Treatment involves giving an antidote and in severe cases transfusions of plasma or whole blood.

Bonfire night

Read more Posted by Dan Forster on 16 October 2013

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