Welcome to Acorn Veterinary Centre

 

 

 

 

 

Meet our Friendly Staff


 Dental Referral Centre
 
 
 
 
Acupuncture Centre
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Ask us about our Puppy Parties
 Advanced Dentistry Available
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Experienced Staff
 

RCVS

Opening Times
Consultation Times
Nurse Times
Monday - Friday  Monday - Friday
  • 9am – 10am
  • 2pm – 3pm
  • 4.30pm– 6.30pm
  • 9am – 12pm
  • 5pm– 6.30pm
Saturday  Saturday
  • 9am – 11am
  • 9am – 11am

Welcome to Acorn Veterinary Centre

Investing in the care of your pet

 

Your pet is important to you and at Acorn Veterinary Centre we aim to give the best treatment possible to keep your pet happy and healthy. To make sure our surgery is above a basic standard we have achieved a Royal College of Veterinary Surgeons approved tier 2 level. Our strong team of veterinary  and

administration staff are all available to care for you and your pet in the best way they can.

I16A1031

 

Our wide range of up to date and specialist equipment provides a top quality service to you and your pet.

If you wish you may with a vet or nurse using the online buttons.

Please feel free to browse our web site to find out more about us, or join us on our facebook page

If you wish to know more about our dental referral service please look at our dental site

Thank you

Contact us at…

Acorn Veterinary Centre
21 Station Road
Studley
Warwickshire
B80 7HR
Tel: 01527 853304

email

How to find us

Dental referral

+Emergencies 

 

Online Booking

Appointments may be made by

 

NOTE! This site uses cookies and similar technologies.

If you not change your browser settings, you agree to it.

I understand
Facebook Slider
Facebook Slider
Opening_Times

Opening Times

Consultation Times
Nurse Times
Monday - Friday  Monday - Friday
  • 9am – 10am
  • 2pm – 3pm
  • 4.30pm– 6.30pm
  • 9am – 12pm
  • 5pm– 6.30pm
Saturday  Saturday
  • 9am – 11am
  • 9am – 11am
×
Request an appointment
×
  • Pet of the Month September
    Pet of the Month September

    September's pet of the month award goes to Herman a 3 year old Giant Schnauzer.


    At the beginning of the summer, Herman was brought into the surgery because a toe on his right front paw was swollen and painful.
    A nail bed infection was diagnosed and treated with antibiotics. A couple of weeks later, Herman's owner brought him back to the surgery as the problem had not resolved.
    After examination by the vet, it was agreed with Herman's owners that the best course of action would be to amputate the affected toe and this to be sent off for testing at the external laboratory.
    Herman underwent two lots of surgery to remove the infected toe. The nature and site of the wound required him to have his foot dressed every 2-3 days and this went on for a couple of weeks. Herman's wound has healed very well and doesn't require any further dressings.
    Unfortunately, the results from the external laboratory confirmed that Herman's toe infection was caused by an underlying malignant tumour.
    Herman is currently receiving chemotherapy at Willows Vet Hospital. Success of the treatment is patient specific, but at the moment Herman is bright and lively and is enjoying his life with his new younger brother Otto.
    Herman is a gentle giant who was very brave through his operations and continues to take things in his stride.

    Well Done Herman!!14232463 952761014845684 4458405477570309706 n

    14183932 952761011512351 9158623457841077133 n

×
  • Christmas posionings
    Christmas posionings

    ‘Christmas poisonings’

    • Grapesilex
    • Onions and leeks
    • Xylitol (a common sweetener also in sugar free mints)
    • Christmas Pudding, Christmas Cake and Mince Pies
    • Chocolate: contains a stimulant called theobromine (a bit like caffeine) that is poisonous to dogs.
    • Bones: once meat has been cooked, all bones become brittle and splinter easily. This can lead to larger fragments getting ‘stuck’ causing obstructions but also smaller pieces can cause gut irritation and perforation or even just difficulty toileting.
    • Macadamia nuts: within 12 hours of ingestion, macadamia nuts can cause dogs to show signs of weakness, tremors, vomiting and hyperthermia.
    • Alcohol: alcohol is also intoxicating for dogs and can cause similar unpleasant side effects. 
×
  • Slimmer of the Month
    Slimmer of the Month

    Our slimmer of the month goes to Bruno the Dalmatian!

    Bruno has gone from being 55kgs in February to being 41kgs in May. This is a excellent weight loss and a good weight to be kept at for his size of dog.

    Well Done Bruno!!

     

×
  • Autumn food offer

    NEW AUTUM OFFER

    BUY 2 BAGS OF ROYAL CANIN CAT OR DOG FOOD AND RECIEVE THE 3RD ONE FREE

    ONLY ON DRY LIFE STAGE DIETS, 1.5KG BAGS AND OVER.

    ONLY WHILE STOCKS LAST TILL THE END OF OCTOBER 2016